The political stories of 2014 in Colorado were filled with hype but somehow we almost always found our way back to normal.
Colorado House Republicans will propose legislation requiring counties that ban fracking to pay mineral owners for losing their ability to develop their property.
A group studying land disputes over hydraulic fracturing in Colorado is meeting in Garfield County.
It’s easy to enjoy low gas prices now, but they may come with a political cost for Colorado in 2015.
Tuesday’s vote on the Keystone XL pipeline typified everything that is wrong with how we approach oil energy production in the U.S., and the fight may very quickly be fought much closer to home.
A number of local families are experiencing separation driven by economic need since the oil and gas industry dropped off in western Garfield County in 2009.
An industrial accident is being blamed for one death at a fracking site in Weld County.
Boulder County commissioners are deciding whether to extend a ban on new oil and gas development in unincorporated parts of the county.
After two years of Democratic dominance, Colorado’s Legislature next year returns to divided control, with Democrats in charge of the House and Republicans ruling the Senate.
Hickenlooper cruised into office in 2010 and engineered political goodwill, forged relationships with business and environmental groups, and remained the affable leader most seemed to love. So why the tough fight?