The first question of the evening: Would Coffman stop accepting money from the NRA? Similar questions just kept coming.
Every member of Congress gets an extra seat for the annual State of the Union address. Some take their spouses, others take people who want to make a political statement.
When the hospital opens, it will have about half as many primary care exam rooms as the one it replaces, and no PTSD treatment facilities.
A billion-dollar industry in Colorado finds itself on shaky ground after AG Sessions makes a move that contradicts what he once said to senators.
The $1.5 trillion package would provide steep tax cuts for businesses and the wealthy and more modest cuts for middle- and low-income families.
While the GOP is nearing the votes it needs for passage without support from Democrats, the measure remains divisive.
The Aurora Republican co-signed a letter to House Speaker Paul Ryan calling for a permanent solution for young undocumented immigrants brought to the U.S. as children.
The BRIDGE Act would give the force of law to protection from deportation under DACA, which was created by executive order during the Obama Administration.
Coffman stressed his ideas for health care reform, his displeasure for Trump’s tweeting and how to move forward on immigration reform in a wide-ranging town hall.
A gunman opened fire on Republican members of Congress and their staff, prompting Aurora's Coffman to call for a review of security.