It's the House's turn to take up the budget bill, and Democratic leaders there are skeptical of the late transportation compromise that moved the bill through the Senate quickly.
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Gov. Jared Polis signed a hospital transparency law as part of his goal to reduce heath care costs and raise price transparency and hospital efficiency in Colorado.
As the GOP chooses its next leader on Saturday, the question is, what kind of difference can the winner make in a state that seems to be moving from purple to blue?
In a legislative session where bills on stricter guns laws and oil and gas regulation has turned up the heat, several Democrats are facing potential recall efforts.
Democratic Majority Leader Steve Fenberg and Republican Minority Leader Chris Holbert brokered the compromise.
As Colorado adopts a new logo, inspired by the current state flag, we dig into the banner's strange history.
Mayor Suthers is running for a second term against three candidates with far-less name recognition and political experience.
The governor doesn’t feel capital punishment is fairly administered, is disproportionate and depends largely on where a person lives and who the prosecutor is.
Colorado Senate President Leroy Garcia said Tuesday that he won't support the controversial bill that would allow courts to temporarily remove firearms from people who are determined to be a danger to themselves or others. Democrats cannot lose any other Democratic votes or the measure will fail.
The dispute started when Republicans, angry at how quickly Democrats were moving an oil and gas bill through the Senate, asked that a different 2,000-page bill be read out loud in the chamber.
Gov. Polis says he won't interfere with the relationship between local law enforcement and federal immigration authorities — a stance that is likely to disappoint immigration advocates and some state lawmakers.
Gov. Jared Polis is unfazed by recall efforts underway, but says the groups, upset over several bills, shouldn't be surprised. “This is exactly what I said I would do during the campaign.”
The campaign is worried the winner of the national popular vote may not match up with the winner of Colorado’s majority of voters.
Another vote approving the bill is needed before it is sent back to the House, which has already approved it, to consider Senate amendments.