Denver School of Science and Technology finds that their teacher's "primary concern is the rising cost of housing in the city."
But overall, says auditor Tim O’Brien, “I think the city is doing a pretty good job."
Meanwhile, Colorado's population grew by 11 percent from 2009 to 2016, to 5.55 million residents.
Critics want the city to hire lawyers for renters facing eviction.
The proposal at issue would limit new residential building to 1 percent of existing units a year, or about 670 houses, townhomes or condos.
Denver hopes to connect downtown to Aurora with bus rapid transit. In the meantime, there's a race for affordable housing on East Colfax, rather than more private development.
It's a paradigm shift for homeowners after the Great Recession. They're staying longer in their homes jumping from four years on average to eight.
The city only allows short-term rentals in a landlord’s primary residence. That's forced professional landlords to make adjustments.
Cities along the Front Range are growing rapidly and the state’s 54,332 oil and gas wells aren't going anywhere.
The owner of one park in Aurora plans to close it next summer. Residents hope to avoid eviction by buying the park for themselves.