Aurora is expanding steadily, and so, too, are the city’s growing pains. Aurora desperately needs dollars for new roads, wider roads and better roads. The problem? Far more needs than money
Cory Gardner’s campaign has been decimated by deceits and distractions. It’s political bait-and-switch at its worse, and Colorado voters can easily see through it.
But even setting irrational fear aside, the most critical problem with Prop 105 is that it will create a huge new state agency, costing Colorado residents possibly hundreds of millions of dollars a year
Time and again, he’s proved to be a thoughtful, analytical leader willing to push against his party, the grain, the flow and the comfortable path, just to stand his ground
Only one of the candidates would vote on most issues the same way you would, and that’s Andrew Romanoff
Don Quick brings a vast experience in the state’s district courts as one of the state’s top prosecutors. That, and his passion for innovation in finding ways to protect children, make him the best choice for Colorado Attorney General
Neguse is a smart, capable political neophyte that doesn’t sound much like a traditional Democrat or a Republican. That’s exactly what this vital office needs to heal problems from the last four years
Here we go, Aurora. As the city’s first retail marijuana shops start selling pot, consumers will pay only sales tax, unless voters approve an additional special sales tax.
A yes vote buys the city a specified transportation fund that lawmakers can use as needed, for transportation issues only. Likely suspects here include improvements in southeast Aurora, Parker Road, Chambers Road and the never ending mess on Mississippi Avenue and Colfax Avenue