State Rep. Susan Beckman of Littleton, who lost an election by fewer than 10 votes to lead the Colorado Republican Party, has issued a detailed report calling the GOP voting process “troubling” and marred by “flagrant abuse” of rules and expected election practices.
Local broadcast news faces a challenge when covering politics–how to distill complex topics into brief segments that rarely run longer than four minutes?
At last weekend’s Colorado Republican Central Committee meeting, Senator Cory Gardner gave Congressman Ken Buck such a full-throated endorsement that his voice almost cracked.
Colorado Sen. Cory Gardner accused state Democrats of “overreach” yesterday, telling KHOW radio host Dan Caplis that proposed legislation is “extremely, extremely alarming” and contrary to the “people’s will.”
Congressman Ken Buck gave a fiery campaign speech at the Colorado Republicans Central Committee meeting Saturday. Cheered on by U.S. Senator Cory Gardner, Buck hit all the usual red meat issues: guns, abortion, oil and gas, before delivering the coup de grace: a call for recalls.
Why Can’t Republicans Win in Colorado? Bad Election Campaign Tactics? Or Bad on the Issues that Matter Most?
Colorado Republicans are standing chest-deep in blue water that crashed here in November.
If elected later this month to lead the Colorado Republican Party, U.S. Rep. Ken Buck (R-CO) would hand over the day-to-day strategic duties of the Republican Party to former Colorado GOP leader Steve House.
To get a sense of just how deep the partisan divide goes in Colorado, take a look at Ken Buck, who’s running in an obscure election to lead the Colorado Republican Party.
Shortly after calling Democratic Congressman Joe Neguse Boulder “another Cory Gardner,” as in a “ray of sunshine,” U.S. Rep. Ken Buck (R-CO) took shots at one of his opponents in the race to be leader of the state Republican Party.
It’s past time for reporters to start asking more key Colorado candidates where they stand on Trump.