Many of these immigrants who are threatened with deportation are fully integrated into our communities. There are over half of a million immigrant residents in Colorado — they work, pay taxes and spend their money here. Not only would the cost of mass deportations result in an astronomical amount of taxpayers’ dollars lost, but our local economies would suffer from the loss these immigrant contributions in terms of labor, local spending and tax dollars
Despite the marginal alliteration, and dubious selections of cuisine, Quid is on board and sees this as a way forward for all nabobs who get shy in front of friends bearing pitch forks and carrying torches for Mark Udall. Forget the town meeting, lets have Ganja with Gardner
And that would be the acrid smell of Donald Trump’s presidential aspirations as the remnants smolder in the glaring October sun. Burnt toast. Meanwhile, his fellow Republicans are now sniff-sniff-sniffing for smoke in fear that the political wildfire that engulfed Trump’s campaign this weekend will spread down-ticket to those who supported him and others who […]
Coffman is the only Republican to say Trump doesn’t smell very good, but missed making the list in The Hill of those who insist Trump actually reeks.
“It affects the longterm health of (the) base when we’re looking at base closures.”
Last I looked, Gardner was in South Korea with two other freshmen senators flatly assuring their hosts, with all the certainty that only powerless freshmen senators could muster, not to pay attention to anything Trump said on trade deals or defense costs. This is pretty risky stuff.
There’s no way the BRAC would shut down Fitz, folks figured. Aurora types quit believing that when they did shut it down.
Is there anyone to blame other than Trump, whose lack of organization is leaking delegates across the country and whose team at the Colorado convention had trouble even spelling the names of its would-be delegates?
So now Hickenlooper has climbed on the populist bandwagon, saying he won’t support issues that communities don’t want in their backyard. Oh. Like fracking?
An OnSight/Keating Research poll of Colorado voters found 52 percent of respondents — including 59 percent of independents — believed the vacancy should be filled before the presidential election in November. About 67 percent of Republicans polled said they think filling the vacancy should wait until after the next president takes office.