After months of controversies for both Democrat Clinton and Republican Donald Trump, voters have become nearly anesthetized to even the faintest whiff of scandal
While Trump and his supporters want to make it that the absurd concussion grenade FBI Director James Comey tossed into the election Friday is a game changer, it’s just not
Unable to go there was the Colorado Springs Gazette ed board. Their advice for POTUS told readers, “If all goes as planned Nov. 8, Americans will elect the 45th president.” Crickets, all nervously singing the same sad tune as Arizona Sen. John McCain and Aurora Congressman Mike Coffman. Oh, the ignominy!
I’ve been just as guilty as Billy Bush at times, laughing off the awkward gaucheries of pals who tell waitresses such winning flirtations like, “and I’ll take a side of you with that.”
For those of you who haven’t been glued to one of the oldest fish-wrappers in the state, The Aurora Sentinel, allow me to introduce myself. I am Quidnunc, chief canard for that wanton rag. I am veritable veracity frosted in wit. I am your humble servant and seek only to tell what I know so you can draw your own conclusions.
Also, there’s a new sport in Aurora and all across the nation, and everybody gets to play. Trump-shaming is all the rage.
Hogan isn’t alone among local Republicans only too happy to share their ballot secret about their choice for Congress but solemnly sworn to not tell a soul about their choice for president
71 will make changing the Colorado constitution so difficult that only powerful corporations will have the capacity to bring amendments before the voters. The result is that the people of Colorado, from every region, and across the political spectrum, will have less political power not more. 71 is yet another way to rig the system against the citizens.
For Republicans grappling with immigration in 2013, opposing the Senate’s Gang of Eight plan was more than just splitting hairs on the particulars of a bill – or advocating a “slower” approach, as the Post characterized it. Rather it was a decision that doomed reform in an attempt to appease anti-immigrant hardliners in the conservative base.