Denver city agencies and employees have been explicitly removed from the definition of a donor under the ethics code.
Denver International Airport
Councilmember Flynn stands by his proposal, which he says adds more accountability through additional reporting requirements.
From 2013 to 2017, the airport provided $426,436 in travel to the mayor’s office and city council, mostly business class overseas flights.
The April 20 incident on the A Line that left 200 riders stranded dented the transit agencies' relationship, but decades-long deal will likely remain intact.
The board decried DTP’s lack of communication and questioned what steps the company would take to prevent such incidents in the future.
Top officials argue they shouldn’t have to report this kind of travel because the city is the city, and the city can’t donate to, or influence itself.
Things are constantly happening to public art: something gets tagged with graffiti, hit by a car or a lightbulb burns out.
Denver came in fourth on the list of top U.S. airports for gun discoveries in 2017.
Denver's Board of Ethics has decided that substantial gifts from city agencies to members of the City Council or the mayor’s office require public reporting.
Brace yourselves travelers: construction begins in the summer and won’t wrap up until 2021.