What will change in Colorado once the ballots are counted and the victors are named on Tuesday night?
Jefferson County could hold the key to the balance of political power, not only in Colorado, but in the nation’s capital.
Former President Bill Clinton on Tuesday reminded Colorado Democrats of the symbolic weight of this year’s elections, saying “everybody looks at you as the state of the future” and urging voters to stick with two embattled Democratic incumbents.
Democrats and Republicans battling in close contests for the governor’s office and U.S. Senate in Colorado are wading into new territory with the advent of Election-Day voter registration and ballots being mailed to every registered elector.
Colorado’s Senate candidates struggled to pin the other down on energy policy and reproductive rights Wednesday in their fifth and final debate.
For most voters this midterm, it is indeed the economy, stupid. And Mark Udall, the Colorado senator now in the political fight of his life, agrees that’s true. But voters might not know it from his ads.
Republican Rep. Cory Gardner argued he would be more bipartisan than his opponent, Democratic Sen. Mark Udall, in a pair of ads released Wednesday as ballots began to land in mailboxes across Colorado.
It’s Election Day in Colorado – for the next three weeks.
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.
Candidates in Colorado’s three most hotly contested races had a chance to talk about their vision at a forum hosted by the Asian community on Saturday.