While gun control proposals have dominated national and local headlines, the other major issue that many, including our governor and our president, feel is equally important, has yet to be covered.
The debate over gun control has many sheriffs in Colorado urging state lawmakers to hold off on any major changes.
Gov. John Hickenlooper’s third State of the State address was his first with two Democrat majorities. He used this opportunity to inform his colleagues on what he would like to see, and more importantly, what he would not like to see, this session.
Many arguments can be made about each individual proposed solution to school violence. However, what is stopping us from trying everything? It’s time to think how we have come togehter as a country to fight evil before. Here’s a hint, we never bring just one idea.
Gov. John Hickenlooper announced a major overhaul of the state’s mental health system on Tuesday. He’s asking the legislature for millions of dollars to improve treatment and prevention, and mental health advocates say it’s about time.
Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper wants to expand mental health services and make mental health records readily available for background checks on firearm purchases.
Gov. John Hickenlooper and state health officials are announcing changes to Colorado’s mental health services and support system in response to this summer’s mass shooting at an Aurora theater.
If we want to do everything we can to avoid another school shooting tragedy, gun control is only one of the important conversations we need to have. It’s time to talk about how we look at mental health in our country.
The mass shooting in Connecticut has sent us reeling. So how do we cope? Dr. Dave Hnida says there’s no fix-it for all of us, but there are some things to consider as we assess the tragedy, and search for skills to emotionally survive — both in the shock phase, and the days of adjustment and health in the weeks, months and years ahead.
For the first time with hair that’s brown instead of a wild shade of orangish-red, the suspect in Colorado’s movie theater shooting appeared in court Thursday as prosecutors gave up their fight to see a notebook he sent to a university psychiatrist, saying they didn’t want to delay proceedings.