Former Colorado Republican chair Steve House wants conservatives to “really fire up our base and all the people who voted for Donald Trump.”
Gardner now supports the DREAM Act, but does he still oppose offering in-state tuition to young immigrants?
U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) Tuesday announced his support of legislation that would allow undocumented immigrants who were brought into the country as children to live, work, and go to school in the U.S. despite his record of opposing such legislation at the federal level as well as a similar state law.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced Tuesday that the Trump administration would end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, leaving the lives of 800,000 young immigrants who are permitted to live, work, and go to school in the United States under DACA hanging in balance.
Top Colorado Democrats including Gov. John Hickenlooper and House Speaker Crisanta Duran (D-Denver) rallied alongside immigrants and their allies at the state Capitol Friday to urge President Trump not to roll back protections for immigrants who were brought to the U.S. as children.
Former State Sen. George Rivera (R-Pueblo) has dropped his affiliation with the Republican Party because he is “absolutely disgusted with the current leadership” of Pueblo’s GOP.
Colorado State Sen. Tim Neville (R-Littleton) compared those who responded to the violent white supremacist gathering in Charlottesville, Va., by tearing down Confederate monuments to ISIS.
U.S. Sen Cory Gardner (R-CO) is taking heat from conservative talk radio hosts and listeners on Colorado talk radio, following his strong statements condemning white supremacy in light of a violent “Unite the Right” rally and counter-protest in Charlottesville, Virginia, where one counter-protestor was killed and many more were injured.
In Facebook responses to Charlottesville violence, some Colorado conservatives embrace Trump’s many sides-ism
Following last weekend’s uproar of racist violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, where white nationalists gathered for the “Unite the Right” protest against the removal of a statue of Confederate general Robert E. Lee, President Trump first responded by condemning “many sides.” Later, after a brief change of heart, the President blamed many sides again.