Colorado’s first-ever recall elections for state lawmakers are going to be like a mixed-breed dog.
Colorado elections administrators are back in court Wednesday ironing out how to run next month’s legislative recalls in Colorado Springs and Pueblo.
Just when you thought the historic recall elections couldn’t get crazier, events this week proved to us all that it’s just getting started.
The Colorado Supreme Court is considering a question from Gov. John Hickenlooper on whether voters in two legislative recalls have to vote “yes” or “no” first on the recall to have their votes for a successor validated.
While the newest poll from Quinninpiac University about Colorado politics is about what’s going on right now, it may have a major impact on the election season in 2014.
Most Colorado voters oppose recall efforts against two Democratic legislators who supported stricter gun laws, but a majority of voters disagree with the new legislation and don’t believe tougher restrictions would’ve prevented mass shootings, according to a poll released Thursday.
Recall elections for two Democratic state senators will test what side of the gun-control debate is more motivated to show up in person to vote.
State Lawmakers may have thought the fight over mail-in ballots was over when they made them the law of the land. But they didn’t count on Marilyn Marks getting her revenge this week.
Colorado’s first-ever legislative recall elections will require most voters to cast ballots in person, even if they have previously requested ballots by mail, the state’s high court ruled Thursday.
Two Colorado Democrats facing legislative recalls because they supported gun-control measures got a new wrinkle to contend with Monday.