Former Congressman Mike Coffman, who’s now running to be mayor of Aurora, and U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) sound like they are opposed to a red flag law, which allows guns to be taken from dangerous people, but neither is shutting the door on the policy.
“I’m Going to Keep Showing Up,” Says Activist Whose Gun Questions Gardner Ignored8 likes
Colorado lawmaker a responsible gun owner, despite bringing loaded weapon through airport security, says lawmaker’s talk radio host lawyer6 likes
Republican lawmaker Reyher, who posted racist Facebook memes, “embarrassed our party” and was “selected under a cloud of suspicion,” says her GOP opponent in exit email5 likes
During a recent stop in a Denver suburb, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) first bragged about getting a high bipartisanship ranking, and then he denounced the practice of simply sponsoring bills that have little or no hope of passage.
Republican State House leader Patrick Neville (R-Castle Rock) is walking back his claim that he went to the White House last year after the Parkland massacre and convinced Trump not to support red-flag legislation, which would allow guns to be confiscated by people deemed dangerous by a judge.
Arapahoe-County area District Attorney George Brauchler says he doesn’t care if a business, like a movie theater, bans concealed weapons from the premises.
As Trump is promising action on gun safety legislation, Colorado Republican House leader Patrick Neville of Castle Rock is taking credit for talking Trump out of pushing a red flag bill in the wake of the 2018 Parkland, Florida, gun massacre.
During November’s election, someGOP candidates and their allies in critical Colorado races didn’t use the same voter database, potentially causing them to duplicate time-consuming canvassing efforts and to fail at effective voter mobilization.