Coffman has been nationally recognized by his party for his ability to court diverse voters, and keep his seat in a district that is minority-majority.
The group, the Colorado Coalition Against Gun Violence, delivered letters urging Coffman to back measures that would bar people on terror watch list from buying a gun as well as expand background checks.
In the lead-up to the primary, the two candidates used the same term to describe what they wouldn’t do if elected: “micro-manage.”
Carroll raised $1,192,599 through June 8, while Coffman had raised $2,060,749 through the same period.
Carroll raised $998,778 according to reports filed with the Federal Elections Commission through March. 31, 2016. Coffman meanwhile has raised $1,773,195 through the same period.
“This furthers our resolve that our people-powered campaign, based on the voices of the community, will prevail in November.” Carroll said, “Thank you to all the CD6 delegates, volunteers and grassroots activists for supporting my campaign.”
Coffman reported a little more than $866,000 in individual contributions, and around $500,000 from political action committees.
Full details on the candidates’ fundraising from October through Dec. 31 were due to be reported to federal election authorities Jan. 31.
Just days after attack ads criticized Rep. Mike Coffman over votes on the terror watchlist “gun loophole,” a Republican committee has launched a radio ad campaign against Morgan Carroll this week over comments on the potential closing of the U.S. detention facility at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.