Lynn Bartels finishes her legendary political journalism career at The Denver Post this week and Colorado politics will never be the same.
The Republican Party is expanding its Hispanic outreach in the Southwest, hoping to capitalize on the popularity of its two Hispanic governors in the region and win back a part of the country that has been trending Democratic.
A candidate for Colorado’s U.S. Senate seat is running offbeat and funny ads in an effort to stand out.
The Federal Government shutdown is making major headlines right now, but how much of this will Colorado voters remember 13 months from now?
Even though he only served as Colorado’s Governor for two years, John Vanderhoof made an incredible difference in the history of our state and should be remembered as a courageous leader.
Celebrating five years as a blogger this year this week has shown me that when it comes to energy and environmental politics in Colorado, it’s the same as it ever was.
After we consider the stories of the heroes and how the community is moving forward, it would be wise to consider how the events of July 20, 2012, have changed Colorado politics more than any event in recent history, CBSDenver.com blogger Dominic Dezzutti writes.
Reports of Lt. Gov. Joe Garcia being nominated as President Obama’s next Secretary of Labor continues Colorado’s strong national influence, and will trigger quite the domino affect in Colorado politics.
Colorado lost a true political pioneer in Paul Sandoval, last week. The Colorado political landscape would look far different without his influence and for many reasons, we are not likely to see the likes of him in today’s environment.