Wages rose 5.4 percent in April compared to the same time last year, the strongest wage growth of any state.
A quarter of all Coloradans 65 or older are saying "not yet" to the traditional retirement age and still working. That rate has doubled since 2000.
The upward pressure on incomes is, in large part, a reflection of the state’s tight labor market.
There are few comparisons in Colorado’s history when it comes to the performance of the job market in 2018.
Since the shutdown began, federal workers in Colorado have filed more than 2,000 claims. They make up more than 20 percent of unemployment claims filed since the shutdown began.
There’s no doubt that Colorado’s strong economy will be a key selling point to voters if Gov. John Hickenlooper makes a White House run.
Virtually every aspect of life in the Centennial State has been transformed in some way over the governor's two terms in charge.
The biggest August job gains were in hospitality and construction.
The long-term unemployed are still unable to find jobs, while some employers are struggling to find qualified workers.
The state's unemployment rate is at just 2.8 percent and job growth has accelerated, perplexing economists.