WASHINGTON DC — Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) is presenting himself to his GOP base as a loyalist serving President Trump, while at the same time loudly trumpeting on his website his bipartisan work with Democrats to obtain benefits for Colorado.
WASHINGTON DC — As the impeachment trial begins in the Senate today, the scrutiny on Colorado’s Cory Gardner grows.
In a little-noticed change to the “Health Care” section of his new re-election campaign website, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) has removed any mention of his stance in favor of repealing the Affordable Care Act (ACA), also known as Obamacare.
Throwback Thurs: Gardner Once Promised to Hold “Town Meetings” so Constituents Could Hold Him “Accountable”
When he was first running for Congress in 2010, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) promised that voters could hold him “accountable once the election is over” by, among other things, attending his “town meetings.”
In a legal brief submitted to the U.S. Supreme Court last week, three of the four Republicans in Colorado’s congressional delegation joined over 200 federal lawmakers in urging the court to reconsider the constitutional right to an abortion.
A national organization called “No Labels,” which calls for a bipartisan approach to solve political problems, has no plans to support U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner (R-CO) again this year, as it did during Gardner’s 2014 campaign for Senate.
Again today, Gardner's office declined to answer questions from the Colorado Times Recorder about whether he'll vote to remove Trump from office -- or if he thinks it was appropriate for the White House to prevent administration officials from testifying before Congress.
Maureen Dowd of the New York Times spotlighted Buck as having the "most twisted" defense of opposing an aspect of impeachment.
Would a Colorado ballot measure banning abortion after 22 weeks into pregnancy inspire more conservatives to vote next year, to the benefit of anti-choice Republicans like Cory Gardner?
Approximately two hundred people rallied at the state Capitol Saturday against Colorado’s new “red flag” law, which allows guns to be taken from people deemed a threat to themselves or others.