The state believes there's a gold mine of information buried in vast storehouses of public data, and it's challenging programmers to develop apps to use it.
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The state's economy is continuing its steady recovery, and economists are predicting similar growth in revenues.
A year after the murder of corrections chief Tom Clements, his push to limit the use of solitary confinement continues. Some say the killing has resulted in stricter enforcement of parole and an increase in the inmate population for the first time in years.
Gov. John Hickenlooper says he won't oppose the Attorney General's decision to defend Colorado's marriage ban in court.
In our regular conversation with Gov. John Hickenlooper, he addresses whether he feels the attorney general should go to court to enforce the state's constitutional ban on gay marriage. He also talks about flood recovery, the minimum wage and what marijuana sales tax revenue should be spent on.
The voucher program would allow 500 county students to get assistance to attend private and parochial schools.
New Department of Corrections head Rick Raemisch vows to continue efforts to reform the prison system initiated by the late Tom Clements.
The bill's opponents questioned its effectiveness and said it needed more study.
The state is moving U.S. 36 near Lyons, Colo., away from a creek to try to flood proof it before spring runoff.
More than half of Colorado's counties are struggling to recruit and retain enough doctors, and the problem is especially acute away from the cities. Now lawmakers want to do something about it.
Bill would require parents to learn about the benefits of immunization before they could opt their kids out of required shots.
John Suthers says it’s an attorney general’s job to uphold the law despite public opinion.
With potentially deep Pentagon cuts looming, the state readies for a competitive national fight over which military bases will stay open.