- Is The Man auditing Colorado cannabis companies, or are they just being paranoid? (MJBD)
- A young and diverse group turned out to protest police brutality yesterday (5280)
- 1,500 grown men and women want to bar hop in Denverwith Pikachu next month (Facebook)
- Garfield County is still locked in battle with the feds over a fluffy field bird (PI)
- Waiting for a federal change on marijuana? Still going to be a while (DP)
- A block-sized chunk of LoDo apartments just changed hands for a ton of money (BusinessDen)
- You can now try to get kombucha drunk in Highland (though that sounds expensive and exhausting) (BD)
The Office of the Independent Monitor got a little stronger and the mayor's office got a little weaker.
Adams County Child and Family Services Center to be re-purposed as housing, including for former foster children
The 116-unit housing development will have 12 units for young people who were once in the foster system.
A former federal prosecutor will review the sexual abuse files and the church has agreed to pay an unlimited amount of reparations to victims.
The idea is to divert people charged with low-level crimes like drug possession and prostitution to stabilizing services.
(It never actually stopped living.)
More than 100 demonstrators rallied outside the State Capitol in opposition to President Trump’s emergency declaration to fund a border wall.
Globeville residents really, really don’t want anything to do with the tiny home village that the city wants to move there
Councilman Albus Brooks, whose district includes the neighborhood, says he's still seeking clarity.
Business and political figures have started to raise voices — and funds — to oppose Right to Survive
The initiative's backers say it's a matter of protecting the rights of people experiencing homelessness
A major builder complains OED has made it too difficult for buyers to get homes.
Blucifer is "woke" and also the real Gossip Girl.
“The bottom line is: Whatever plan Next Stage comes up with will involve taking Boettcher Concert Hall down.”
With the help of a federal mediator and a lot more attention and pressure, the teachers union found new superintendent Susana Cordova easier to work with.
The Hancock administration, City Councilwoman Robin Kniech and union organizers have proposed a new normal.
Legislators believe passing the “extreme risk protective order” will help reduce gun violence.
The tentative deal gives teachers significant raises and a more traditional pay system, while keeping incentives for teachers at high-poverty schools that the district believes are essential.