Two months after President Barack Obama’s executive order spared roughly five million illegal immigrants from deportation — including more than 100,000 in Colorado — those who would benefit from the policy say nothing’s changed.
The family of an immigrant living in a Denver church to avoid deportation is returning from a lobbying trip to Washington DC.
Life suddenly changed Thursday night for Trinidad Poot Medina and his family. The emergence from the shadows is not just a cliché.
About 64,000 illegal immigrants living in Colorado will be affected by President Barack Obama’s controversial plan that will dramatically alter the nation’s immigration system.
Immigration took center stage again Thursday in the final English-language debate between Republican Rep. Mike Coffman and his Democratic challenger, Andrew Romanoff.
Mike Coffman spent his childhood in Aurora, but the city he now represents as part of Colorado’s 6th congressional district has changed so dramatically that Coffman himself has shifted his focus.
In a bit of political reinvention, Andrew Romanoff moved to Colorado’s 6th U.S. House district to challenge for its congressional seat. But, in a sense, the district has also revamped itself.
Sen. Mark Udall and Rep. Cory Gardner skirmished over their visions for Colorado’s economy during a prickly debate on Tuesday that featured aggressive attacks from both candidates.
Immigration judges in Denver will hear hundreds of cases via closed-circuit TV, the federal government has determined.
Only about half of Colorado immigrants trying to get driver’s licenses or identification cards regardless of their legal status have managed to get documents during the first two weeks of a new law.