U.S. Supreme Court
The leader of the fugitive gang known as the “Texas 7″ was executed Wednesday for killing a suburban Dallas police officer during a robbery 11 years ago after organizing and pulling off Texas’ biggest prison break.
The Colorado Supreme Court ruled Tuesday that some political attack ads in state races are not subject to contribution limits if they don’t urge voters to elect or defeat a particular candidate.
Just ask people on the street if you want to hear what they think of the gridlock that has leaders in Washington looking like the parking lot at Sports Authority Field at Mile High after a Broncos game.
An Avon couple says the U.S. Postal Service’s ban on guns is keeping them from getting their mail and they have filed a federal lawsuit that’s moving forward in court.
An anti-abortion group that sponsored an unsuccessful constitutional amendment in Mississippi said Monday it will try again next year in Colorado, Montana and Oregon.
After a weekend of arrests the American Civil Liberties Union says Denver police are using minor municipal laws as an excuse to interfere with protesters’ rights. Police say they are simply enforcing the law.
Former U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens will be at the University of Colorado this week to inaugurate a new series of lectures named for him.
An eastern Colorado reservoir popular with boaters is nearing its end as the state looks to Bonny Reservoir to send some 4 billion gallons of water to Nebraska and Kansas.
The Justice Department wants a federal judge to release $19 million in fines paid by former Qwest CEO Joseph Nacchio so the money can be transferred to the national Crime Victims Fund.
A human rights tribunal says justice was denied to Colorado woman who unsuccessfully tried to sue Castle Rock police for not enforcing a restraining order against her estranged husband.