After a tape in which Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump makes offensive comments about women was released on Friday, some of Colorado’s Republican congressional delegation, including U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner, withdrew support.
Radio host shows Gardner’s vote for Pence won’t count, but fails to find out if Gardner will still vote for him
“Unhappy with Trump? Want to Write In Pence? It Doesn’t Work That Way.”
I’ve previously chronicled the various positions of Colorado Republicans on Trump, but this time I ran into problems categorizing their stances. As you’ll see below, there’s Never Trump, Dumped Trump, Maybe Trump, Love Trump, and many more.
State Sen. Laura Woods (R-Arvada) first tiptoed onto the Trump train in January, when she called Trump one of her two favorite presidential candidates.
Nearly 200 Colorado business owners and executives signed a statement supporting Amendment 70, which would gradually raise the state’s minimum wage from $8.31 to $12 by 2020.
In a column that’s running across the country, syndicated columnist Michelle Malkin incorrectly writes:
The Colorado Fiscal Institute (CFI), a leading public interest group dealing with economic issues, recently announced its positions on several of Colorado’s ballot issues.
Woods’ de-funding plan would force Planned Parenthood to turn away 1,000 patients in Woods’ own district of Arvada
State Sen. Laura Woods (R-Arvada/Westminster) has, in part, focused her political career on trying to stop women from having access to an abortion, even if they were raped. Or even for a teen who was raped by her father.
Last week 20 of Colorado’s prominent economists from universities and research institutions penned a letter in support of Amendment 70, which would gradually raise the state’s minimum wage from $8.31 to $12 by 2020.
Last week several of the state’s public interest groups, including The Bell Policy Center, The Colorado Fiscal Institute, New Era Colorado, Conservation Colorado, and ProgressNow Colorado came out in opposition of Amendment 71.