In early May, a mystery leaker sent shockwaves through the nation after releasing a draft of Justice Samuel Alito’s majority opinion to overturn Roe v. Wade, the landmark 1973 Supreme Court decision that ruled a woman’s right to abortion is protected by the constitution and therefore legal in all 50 states.
Complaints about high rent and shoddy treatment of mom-and-pop stores in Central Park have flourished for years.
This month: 1) Westerly Creek Metro District Election Cancelled; 2) Central Park Community Garage Sale May 14 and 15; 3) E-Bike and E-Cargo Bike Instant Rebates; 4) Youth Sport Training Facility Coming to Northeast Denver and 5) Parking Improvements at the Stanley Marketplace.
Viktor says he still can’t quite believe the horrific footage he’s been watching since Russia invaded his homeland. He kept in constant contact with his mother and his sister Tetiana, who live in Poltava, the town where he grew up in central Ukraine.
Last year’s devastating Marshall fire, which raced across open-space grasslands and destroyed more than 1,000 homes in Boulder County, has led many homeowners to question whether a similar disaster could happen in Central Park.
Denver’s program that sends mental health pros instead of police on 911 calls is expanding after proving itself a big success.
On March 14, Arslan Guney, 71, was doing what he loves—playing pickleball and teaching newbies how to play at the Central Park Rec Center. Twenty-four hours later, the rec center canceled all pickleball, revoked Guney’s membership to all city rec centers and filed felony criminal mischief charges against him for $10,000 in damages, a crime that carries up to three years in prison.
By the end of the year, Denver residents will likely lose a time-honored tradition – free trash pick-up.
This month: 1) Union, King Soopers Reach Tentative Deal; 2) Submit Your Ideas for Renaming Johnson & Wales; 3) Construction on Protected Bike Lanes Begins in Central Park; and 4) Denver City Council Begins Once-a-Decade Redistricting Process.
The issue? Refinancing bonds for Central Park infrastructure construction at a lower rate—a move that could save Central Park property owners $65-70 million in interest over the life of bonds.