Mail-in ballots may limit opportunities for voter intimidation. But it can still happen on social media and other avenues.
Ads bashing Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton are showing up more frequently on Colorado television stations.
The decentralized nature of the state’s election system makes such a feat extremely unlikely.
Nineteen of the state legislature’s 49 Republican members signed on to a letter pledging to fully back Donald Trump.
Over the weekend, Darryl Glenn said Donald Trump "is disqualified from being Commander in Chief." Now he's reconsidering.
Most of the rest of Colorado's Republicans in Congress say that they're standing by the candidate.
His goal that year was to "pay as little tax as legally possible" during turbulent economic times, he said.
At a cost of $30 million, Colorado TV viewers can expect to see more than 83,000 political ads consuming nearly 29 days worth of airtime in October.