1) Brookfield Submits Plan for Almost 500 Additional Residences in Central Park; 2) Exchange at Blvd. One in Lowry Announces New Tenants Including Clark’s Market; 3) Central Park Garage Sale Sat., May 22; 4) May 15 Public Celebration on the New Section of I-70 before Opening to Traffic; 5) New Pet Licenses Have a QR Code; 6) Park Hill Methodist Church Offers Safe Space for Unhoused Neighbors
Hate crimes against Asians are on the rise. Again. But this time, there’s a difference from last year’s wave of hate: The “mainstream” media, from newspapers to television news, has been reporting on the spike.
The City of Aurora appointed its first woman Police Chief, Vanessa Wilson, in 2020. She is the exception that proves the rule.
Rex’s book is described as a “Primer for kids growing up in an era when facts are considered debatable and opinions are oft expressed loudly and without empathy.
If you have a gas-powered vehicle, you have three to seven grams of precious metals in your catalytic converter.
The Park Creek and Westerly Creek Metropolitan Districts were created in 2000 to establish governmental entities that would fund and construct infrastructure for the redevelopment of the abandoned Stapleton airport.
This month: 1) Central 70 Drainage System Nearing Completion 2) 168 Apartments Coming to Stanley 3) Special District Taxes in Central Park. 4) Westerly Creek Metro District has a vacancy on its board.
While the election and presidential transition continued to dominate the news well into November, the Front Porch asked a group of NE Denver residents for their thoughts on bridging the great political divide in our country.
Seven months after most houses of worship in Denver were forced to temporarily close to prevent the spread of Covid-19, religious leaders have found new ways of conducting services, including livestreaming sermons, holding outdoor baptisms and bar mitzvahs, and offering drive-by communion. “They didn’t teach us in rabbinical school how to make a TV studio in our basement but that’s what I had to do,” says Rabbi Joe Black from Temple Emanuel.
Law enforcement may well be the only profession where you can be called upon to change a tire, address neighbors’ disputes over barking dogs, intervene on behalf of someone who has been physically battered by a spouse, and talk down a gunman. All in one day. “Regardless of the purpose of the call,” says Capt. Sylvia Sich, the 38-year Denver Police Department veteran now in charge of the Police Academy, “that is the most important thing happening in that person’s life right now…And you respond to it that way.”