Half a century ago, on April 25 1967, Colorado led the charge in ensuring the full range of reproductive care for its residents by becoming the very first state to pass a law legalizing abortion. Abortions had previously only been allowed in cases of rape or incest, or when the life of the mother was threatened.
U.S. Rep. Ken Buck (R-CO) told KVOR radio in Colorado Springs over the weekend that he has a “great time” at town hall meetings, and he doesn’t believe the “rowdy people” who attend his town halls are “paid protesters.”
Thousands of scientists and science supporters gathered at Denver’s Civic Center Park Saturday in the largest demonstration the city has seen since the Women’s March. The rally, which coincided with Earth Day, was part of a worldwide string of events in support of fact-based, research-driven policies.
In a major change since last year, state Republicans are now proposing specific cuts to Medicaid, Colorado’s health care program for the elderly, disabled, and other poor people.
Colorado Public Radio’s Allison Sherry reports that U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO), who’s in Colorado for a two-week congressional recess “isn’t shy about talking about where he opposes President Trump.”
In contrast to his appearance Wednesday at a town hall meeting in Aurora, where he was reportedly “pummeled” by constituents and tried to distance himself from Trump, U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman (R-CO) praised the president and was “very well received” a few days before at a meeting of the North Suburban Republican Forum.
The 2018 Colorado governor’s race is ever-changing, with a huge range of candidates on both sides of the aisle. Here’s a snapshot of who’s running to replace term-limited Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper (D).
Thousands gathered in Denver’s Civic Center Park Saturday to demand that Donald Trump release his tax returns.
Gardner won’t hold a town hall, but he’s taken questions on 15 conservative talk radio shows this year
U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) hasn’t held a town hall meeting this year, but he’s graced the warm airwaves of 15 talk-radio shows, taking gentle questions from some of Colorado’s most conservative figures.
U.S. Rep. Doug Lamborn (R-CO Springs) told a conservative talk-radio host Monday that he’d “probably vote” to get rid of the Environmental Protection Agency, if he had the opportunity, even though he does not think it’s currently “in the cards to get rid of EPA completely.”