The state’s rate rose slightly to 3.1 percent in December 2017, because more people entered the workforce than obtained jobs.
Grand Junction has no international flights but it's seeking a customs office to earn designation as a foreign trade zone.
Brace yourselves travelers: construction begins in the summer and won’t wrap up until 2021.
Employers added 1,800 jobs October to November, but more people entered the labor force than jobs were created, so the state’s unemployment rate rose two-tenths of a percent.
2018 will bring jobs. In fact, CU's outlook is forecasting 47,100 new jobs.
"If we don't have the infrastructure, then in a funny way it's almost like I've been working against myself," Gov. John Hickenlooper said.
Amazon is looking for a second home and North American cities are salivating to enter the new headquarters dating game. The prize? Fifty-thousand jobs.
The deadline for proposals is Oct. 19, 2017, with a final site selection and announcement coming in 2018.
Today, there are around 15,000 less construction workers in Colorado than there were in 2007, when the state hit its peak.