Other stuff from around the web today:
- Colorado Springs just gave itself a pretty big title: Tiny House Capital of America. The city is reportedly home to the country’s largest manufacturer of itty-bitty houses, and it’ll host the Tiny Host Jamboree again this summer. (The Gazette)
- Colorado’s average farmer is about 60 years old. Would-be growers at one educational program fail at rates of up to 75 percent. Starting next year, a new tax break aims to change that. (Boulder Daily Camera)
- Greg Maffei took a 76 percent pay-cut and still managed to make $29.3 million last year. That’s enough to keep the Liberty executive atop Colorado’s highest-paid executives, according to financial data provided to the Denver Post. (DP)
The festival showcases Chicano independent film and work that speaks to Latinx experiences.
No, you can’t openly carry a firearm in Denver, and other things you should know about the city’s gun laws
Denver police Chief Paul Pazen wants you to keep your guns at home if you're planning on demonstrating in the city.
Some things are secret.
We ran into the hand-off during a stroll in City Park.
The head of the city's safety department met with the FBI to discuss domestic terrorism.
Some Cap Hill residents are bracing for right-wing riots, while others say next week won’t be worse than what they’ve seen on Colfax
“I’m more scared of half a million Broncos fans.”
Geeks Who Drink, a tribute to Anthony Bourdain, Denver Botanic Gardens.
And even fewer have received a second dose. But the city notes its figures are higher than the state's.
The city has handed out 7,000 personal protective kits and launched a program to rent out laptops for people looking for jobs.
Denver Police Department is still learning, Chief Pazen says as city council presses him on protest response
Law enforcement brass have welcomed some criticism and change, but major questions about police accountability remain.
How Denver death doulas and modern undertakers are using water cremation and conversation to change the death industry.
The city doesn't actually spend that much on gas. Not nearly that much.
The DAM is trying to find someone to fill a 336-square-foot canvas with art that represents local communities.
...all while the city and state are opening back up for business.
At least five investigations into McClain's death are ongoing.
It's the first project of its kind in Denver.
Well that was a week.
For Denver activists and lawmakers, police response to attack on U.S. Capitol highlights disparity in treatment of Black and brown protestors
Activists say that the Capitol police’s seemingly lax treatment of insurrectionists reflects racial dynamics that exist here in Denver.