He declined to say whether he would do anything to enforce a proposed law to temporarily seize weapons from people deemed a risk.
Candidates for Denver City Council District 11 want to keep the district affordable and fix the food desert
The district is home to two of the most populated neighborhoods in the city.
How many people does it take to install 44,000 LEDs across Denver? We will eventually know the answer.
The city plans to make the brighter and more efficient lights ubiquitous, and it started today.
Bringing in more amenities and changing zoning in the district are among the priorities for candidates hoping to represent the city’s southeast corner.
The bill will head back to the House before it’s sent to Gov. Jared Polis, who’s expected to sign it.
“It’s just not in our opinion an answer to homelessness.”
An after-school program at one Denver school is giving young Latino students a chance to learn and think critically about their culture
Students at Skinner Middle School are part of a select group learning skills educators say could help them avoid substance use and other risky behavior.
Though the email characterizes the names as “creative,” the tone of the message is mocking.
It's about more than informing us what's in the air — it's about teaching kids and helping balance inequitable health outcomes.
Four of the six mayoral hopefuls debated at the Alliance Center.
“You have to move around when you’re homeless.”
Plans are for affordable duplexes for sale in Elyria-Swansea and apartments for rent near the 38th and Blake RTD commuter rail station
It's "a tale of two cities."
Three candidates want to be Denver’s next clerk and recorder — and just the third person elected to the role
It's an election for the person who oversees elections.
Denver’s auditor isn’t happy with the way the Denver Sheriff Department is handling safety at its jails
An audit conducted over a six-month period highlighted several issues, including concerns about handcuffing inmates.
Capitol Hill artist Karl Christian Krumpholz's “Nothing but Suitcases” will be unveiled today as part of a citywide multimedia storytelling project.
Montoya once stole $350,000 from a bank where he worked as a teller and $25,000 from his former boss, Stephen Tebo, in Boulder.
The new National Western Center will house more cattle and llamas, but what will it do the rest of the time?
It's not exactly clear. The campus wants your ideas, though.
The marijuana businesses are joining up to offer social marijuana consumption and live music.