The combination of Trump’s “misogyny,” last year’s murders at a Colorado Springs clinic, and the popularity of Planned Parenthood is translating into votes for pro-choice candidates in Colorado, according to Planned Parenthood Votes Colorado (PPVC) Director Sarah Taylor-Nanista.
In light of GOP vice presidential nominee Mike Pence’s visit to Loveland, CO, Wednesday, four leading Colorado Democrats released statements urging Coloradans not to vote for Republican presidential hopeful Donald Trump. They highlighted Trump’s “hateful and divisive” rhetoric as a key reason why Coloradans should cast their ballots for Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton instead.
The League of Conservation Voters (LCV) and the Conservation Colorado Victory Fund are raising red flags on three Colorado candidates – Republican U.S. Senate candidate Darryl Glenn, U.S. Rep. Mike Coffman (R-CO), and State Sen. Laura Woods (R-Arvada) – for their poor environmental records.
After a tape in which Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump makes offensive comments about women was released on Friday, some of Colorado’s Republican congressional delegation, including U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner, withdrew support.
State Sen. Vicki Marble (R-Ft. Collins) seems a little unclear of the purpose of elections. Yes, Vicki, it is to “judge” the candidates, but considering your candidate infamously bragged about using his power to sexually assault women, I can see why you wouldn’t want people to judge him—or you for that matter.
Buzzfeed: You thought Trump was bad? Check out these 10 Facebook posts from a Colorado political candidate
Facebook frequently acts as a soapbox for those who spew bigotry. We all know that guy. In this case, that guy is Raymond Garcia, a Republican who’s running for Colorado State House District 1 (and a Fever Swamp regular). Here are some of the times he posted something so racist, sexist, homophobic, or just plain crude that we almost forgot he’s an actual candidate for office.
State Sen. Laura Woods (R-Arvada) first tiptoed onto the Trump train in January, when she called Trump one of her two favorite presidential candidates.
Nearly 200 Colorado business owners and executives signed a statement supporting Amendment 70, which would gradually raise the state’s minimum wage from $8.31 to $12 by 2020.
The Colorado Fiscal Institute (CFI), a leading public interest group dealing with economic issues, recently announced its positions on several of Colorado’s ballot issues.
Last week 20 of Colorado’s prominent economists from universities and research institutions penned a letter in support of Amendment 70, which would gradually raise the state’s minimum wage from $8.31 to $12 by 2020.