The governor opposes the universal health care initiative, but says he's "sympathetic" to most other ballot questions.
Governor John Hickenlooper
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.
Gov. John Hickenlooper is looking for ways to defuse a Republican effort to strip funding from the state agency developing the plan.
With the state legislature back in session, we're speaking with the most powerful people under the Gold Dome. Today: the governor. Ahead of his State of the State speech Wednesday, he lays out his priorities this session. And we hold him accountable for promises he made in the last session. Also, after a revolution, what comes next? That's the subject of a new, dark comic book from a Denver restaurant owner. Also, we hear some new jokes for a new year.
- Hickenlooper asked the Supreme Court on Nov. 4 to issue a rule saying Coffman cannot sue the U.S. government without his permission.Read more
Gov. John Hickenlooper criticized the move, saying Colorado "can achieve the clean air goals set by the EPA," and that the lawsuit "will create uncertainty."
As a sentencing approaches in the James Holmes case, a panel of Coloradans have changed their views about the death penalty.
We covered Colorado kids living in poverty, Republicans opposing funding for some contraceptives, income inequality, "The Queen of Pain" and more.