2018 will bring jobs. In fact, CU's outlook is forecasting 47,100 new jobs.
Meanwhile, Colorado's population grew by 11 percent from 2009 to 2016, to 5.55 million residents.
The recent election in Colorado is kind of like an impressionist painting. You have to step back to see what message it's sending. Reporter Ed Sealover of the Denver Business Journal says the message from some voters was in favor of slower growth on the Front Range.
The Boulder nonprofit Leave No Trace is partnering with the state to spread its message to tourists.
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.
The proposal at issue would limit new residential building to 1 percent of existing units a year, or about 670 houses, townhomes or condos.
Today, there are around 15,000 less construction workers in Colorado than there were in 2007, when the state hit its peak.
Cities along the Front Range are growing rapidly and the state’s 54,332 oil and gas wells aren't going anywhere.
If a flowline isn’t regularly tested and properly abandoned, it can cause problems.