At a campaign stop last month in Wheat Ridge, Colorado State Senate candidate Christine Jensen said “abuses abound” in Colorado’s health insurance program for the poor, which she said is a significant cause of Colorado’s budget woes.
If you’ve been following the Colorado Times Recorder, you know that we’ve been explaining the Colorado Secretary of State’s new rules for enforcing campaign finance laws, which allow everyday citizens to lodge official complaints with the Secretary of State.
Asked during a conservative radio interview last week whether he’d “reach out” to get “President Trump to come out and stump” for him, the Colorado Republican Party’s candidate for governor said he’d “already been in touch with the White House” and is expecting Trump to campaign with him “schedule permitting.”
The anti-abortion group Colorado Campaign for Life shared a Facebook post filled with false statistics about abortion last week that got hundreds of shares and likes.
Democrats for Life of America (DFLA) is holding its first conference this weekend in Denver, but speakers include no currently-elected Democratic politicians, and several speakers who have been identified as Republicans, Independents, or have no registered party affiliation.
Colorado health insurers have asked state regulators to approve rate increases for health insurance plans averaging about six percent in the individual market and seven percent for small groups, according to data released today by the Colorado Division of Insurance.
Colorado’s middle class is rapidly shrinking, according to a new report that raises concerns about growing income inequality in the state.
Candidate for Governor Admits to Forgetting to Disclose His Wife’s $30K Income, As Required by Colorado Law
Over a month ago, the Colorado Times Recorder first reported that Walker Stapleton appeared to have left Jenna Stapleton’s $30,000 salary off his personal financial disclosure (PFD) form, even though candidates like Stapleton are required by law to disclose any income generated by their “spouse.”
After a brief hearing Tuesday, a Denver district court judge placed a Republican state house candidate on Colorado’s November ballot. The judge ordered Secretary of State Wayne Williams to add the Alamosa Republican to the ballot after the candidate and party officials missed a series of deadlines for filing information required of all state office seekers. The ruling is being appealed to the Colorado Supreme Court.