The four front-runner candidates present their views on growth, housing, transportation and crime. Next month look for information on other candidates and the ballot initiative.
In 1970, 12 dynamite bombs destroyed 24 school buses and damaged an additional 15 at a DPS bus depot; the New York Times referred to this as a “massive and skillful demolition job.”
In 1954, a unanimous U.S. Supreme Court determined that segregation in public schools violated the 14th Amendment, in the Brown v. Board of Education decision. The following year, the Supreme Court, in what became known as Brown II, instructed states to begin desegregation “with all deliberate speed.”
It’s a good thing Colorado legislators wear little black plastic nametags—those will come in handy when lawmakers try to identify their colleagues this year.
There are debates and there are conversations. The former has a clear objective: to win. But a conversation doesn’t have to be a zero-sum game.
With clear policy differences between these gubernatorial candidates, you likely know who you’re voting for. But how to vote on the 22 city and state ballot issues may not be so clear.
The Front Porch Election Guide offers a clear description of what you’ll find on the ballot.
Who are “they” when people talk about cyber security? “They” can hack into your webcam, or computer or email account.
Eighty percent of registered voters in the Front Porch distribution area cast ballots in the 2016 Presidential election.
Americans don’t vote. At least that’s the story that keeps getting told. But Colorado and northeast Denver voter turnout is high, especially when compared to numbers at the national level.
In July, the New York Times asked why democrats couldn’t win Colorado’s Sixth Congressional District. To outside observers, the Sixth represents an increasingly diverse population—demographics that the Democrats could do well with.