When it comes to pot, Denver may look a lot more like Amsterdam after November.
All State Government Stories
Backers of Amendment 71 say it's too easy to change Colorado's constitution; opponents say amendments are the only way for citizens to make changes lawmakers won't.
On the 2016 ballot: Should Colorado switch from a caucus to a presidential primary? Should those primaries be open to unaffiliated voters as well?
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment 70 would raise Colorado's minimum wage from its current level of $8.31/hr to $12/hr by 2020.
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment T would amend the state constitution to remove an exception to the prohibition of slavery.
On the 2016 ballot: Amendment 72 would more than triple the tax on a pack of cigarettes, from $0.84 a pack to $2.59. Taxes on other tobacco products would also rise.
Will voters sharply raise the state’s tobacco tax? The money involved is more than just the $1.75 that would be added to a pack of smokes.
Amendment 69 on the ballot would make Colorado the first state in the country to have taxpayer-funded universal healthcare.
Should Colorado raise its minimum wage? Tell us your thoughts. Just text the word Hello to 720-358-4029.
Caliche Junior-Senior High, in the RE-1 Valley School District, is smack in the middle of grain fields, 15 miles from the Nebraska border.
RE-1 Valley School District Superintendent Jan DeLay is on a mission to educate average citizens on the fiscal challenges rural districts like hers face.
Proponents say increase to $12 an hour by 2020 is much needed for working families, while foes predict job losses and failed businesses.
From voter registration and turnout to the nitty-gritty of election operations, the state is racking up national kudos.