The collapse of Trump is being taken especially hard by radio hosts who don’t like Hillary. Here, Dan Meurer, who’s heard on KLZ 560-AM’s afternoon drive show, says he’d rather have David Duke as president.
It’s difficult to write about what Rep. Mike Coffman actually believes these these days, because it’s so hard to sort out how he sounds like he’s changed from how he’s actually changed.
A prominent national pro-choice advocacy group announced on Wednesday that it will endorse former state Senator Gail Schwartz in Colorado’s 3rd Congressional District race, where Schwartz is seeking to unseat incumbent Sen. Scott Tipton.
Poponents of instituting a $12 minimum wage in Colorado reached a milestone today, when Colorado’s Secretary of State affirmed that enough valid signatures had been submitted to place the measure on November’s election ballot.
After receiving a state grant to broadcast its meetings live over the internet, as well as a lessson (See it here.) from Colorado Ethics Watch on how easy it is to broadcast on the internet, the Colorado Independent Ethics Commission has made its meetings open to the public via video livestream.
U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman is telling reporters again this week how he’s standing up for “vulnerable and underserved” people who need healthcare.
Author of 2012 ‘personhood’ Amendment laments two-party system that encourages pandering on fundamental issues
Gualberto Garcia Jones has seen his share of politicians, like Congressmen Ken Buck and Mike Coffman, embrace personhood abortion bans, only to backtrack when they court the votes of a wider audience.
Dan Caplis, a prominent Colorado Republican and conservative talk-radio host, denounced Mike Coffman’s latest TV ad this morning, saying on air that the ad “helps Hillary Clinton” and that Coffman must have “concluded in his mind and his heart and his conscience that Donald Trump cannot win.”
Colorado Springs radio host Richard Randall landed an interview with Donald Trump Friday, and Trump took advantage of the obscure conversation to declare that the U.S. has a “phony, artificial stock market,” that will do “some very bad and very interesting things” when “interest rates go up a little bit.”