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.
“I am going to continue to speak to the voters to hear what their thoughts, their concerns (and) their hopes are,” Jackson said. “And I am going to continue to promise to fight to make sure that every single one of them is heard.”
Blaha said that voters are familiar with a series of events and scandals often invoked against Clinton: “We know who Hillary Clinton is: Benghazi. Travelgate. Vince Foster. … I could go on and on.”
Dark money comes from nonprofit advocacy groups that spend on political purposes but are not subject to campaign finance disclosures. Its rise is one of the effects of the U.S. Supreme Court’s 2010 Citizens United ruling, which removed caps on how much corporations, unions and interest groups can spend on advocacy communications that do not specifically call for the election or defeat of candidates.
Carroll raised $1,192,599 through June 8, while Coffman had raised $2,060,749 through the same period.
I, too, find it “profoundly unnecessary” for the board, this newspaper, the Colorado Democratic Party, his constituents and several others to first ask and then demand Nelson quit his charade and at least muster the integrity go the hell away
Despite calls to halt his campaign for the State House seat from several prominent members of his own party, Nelson issued a statement June 15 saying that he has no plans to drop out of the race or resign his school board seat.
“The battle goes on,” said Eleanor Smeal, a former president of NOW who heads the Feminist Majority Foundation. “So many of the things we fought for have been achieved, but we still do not have full equality.”
Other than sending the Aurora Sentinel a photo of a faked diploma, he had no other explanation nor comment in regards to his behavior.