What will change in Colorado once the ballots are counted and the victors are named on Tuesday night?
In the final days of Colorado’s hard-fought Senate race, the shadows of its last one have loomed even larger.
Both Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper and Republican Bob Beauprez targeted the Latino vote on the contest’s final weekend.
As the final countdown to Election Day grows closer, there is a lot of attention focused on Colorado, not just nationwide but worldwide.
Jill Biden, the wife of the vice president, joined Sen. Mark Udall Saturday on a swing through four Front Range cities Saturday, the latest female Democratic luminary to accompany the state’s senior senator as he counts on women voters to win a tough re-election campaign.
Republicans have taken a big lead in mail-in votes cast in Colorado.
Their grip on the Senate majority slipping, anxious Democrats are aggressively courting female voters on the final weekend of a midterm campaign that will decide the balance of power in Washington and statehouses during President Barack Obama’s final years in office.
The Senate race in Colorado between Democrat incumbent Mark Udall and Republican challenger Cory Gardner is the third most expensive Senate race in the country. And it all depends on voter turnout.
Over $100 million has been spent in Colorado on the U.S. Senate race. But what affect do these record breaking campaigns have on Colorado voters?
In a possible preview of a 2016 presidential race, former Florida governor Jeb Bush took a swipe at Hillary Clinton on Wednesday evening as he stumped for Republican candidates in the vital swing state of Colorado.