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  1. Gov. Hickenlooper: Switch To Primaries A 'Worthy Expense,' Columbine Survivor Fights Back From Addiction, Glenwood Springs Bridge Snarls Traffic

    Responding to the controversy over presidential delegate selection, Gov. John Hickenlooper calls state-administered primaries a “worthy expense.” Then, Columbine survivor Austin Eubanks overcame an opioid addiction and now works with other recovering addicts. Then, it will take two years and $125 million to rebuild Glenwood Springs’ Grand Avenue Bridge, but traffic is a more immediate concern.
    CPR News · Story
  2. Arapahoe High School Shooting Survivor Felt 'Bombarded' By News Media

    Addie Finch wanted privacy, but found none, after a gunman opened fire at her suburban Denver high school in 2013.
    CPR News · Story
  3. Life After Columbine

    CPR News · Story
  4. Nevada On Cusp Of Ratifying Equal Rights Amendment 35 Years After Deadline

    With a vote Monday, Nevada drew closer to approving the ERA, long after Congress' 1982 deadline for ratification. But the state has given the amendment's supporters new reason to hope.
    CPR News · NPR Story
  5. Colorado's Top Ten Artifacts-- From Homesteader Photos To A Slide Rule

    Winners also include a cast iron tofu cauldron and a tattered Civil War flag.
    CPR News · Story
  6. After Nearly Six-Year Hiatus, Boulder’s Rose Hill Drive Is Back With New Album

    The rock trio had a lot of momentum in the early 2000s, opening for acts like The Who and Stone Temple Pilots. Their comeback album, “Mania,” is out Thursday.
    CPR News · Story
  7. Feeling the Music

    CPR News · Story
  8. Code of Ethics

    CPR News · Page
  9. 'Pandemic' Asks: Is A Disease That Will Kill Tens Of Millions Coming?

    Author Sonia Shah says that urbanization and air travel put the global population at an increased risk for disease. "Zika is a great example of how new pathogens are emerging today," she says.
    CPR News · NPR Story
  10. 16 Years After Father's Killing, Colombian Family Sees Justice In U.S. Court

    Hernan Giraldo Serna, a Colombian ex-paramilitary leader sent to the U.S. on charges of conspiring to traffick cocaine, is the first in such a case to be confronted by some of his victims in court.
    CPR News · NPR Story