"I tell people, why should I leave? Why can't I make my neighborhood better?"
City officials say they've been unusually successful in laying down the law.
This month, City Council will make a decision that could bring some of the most intense development in Denver up to borders with neighboring communities.
"For them to try to say they’re solving our flooding -- I mean, my God, I'll take the floods before the highway," one neighborhood leader said.
The People’s Climate March is steering clear of Denver’s biggest local environmental justice issue this weekend
This march wasn't originally conceived as a response to the election of Donald Trump.
It's possible that 50.5 percent sounds like a bad outcome, but it's actually among the higher end of compliance rates we found.
Ever stayed in an Denver Airbnb that didn't actually look like someone's home?
The city has a lot planned for these long-neglected neighborhoods. Residents wonder what the future will bring.
If Denver's got 2,000 or so listings on sites like AirBnb, as the Denver Post reports, the city is 0.55 percent of the way to ensuring all are licensed.
Denver wants to encourage people to live and work around stations in or planned for Globeville, Elyria and Swansea. Someone's gotta ride those trains.
Neighborhood plans describe the places Globeville and Elyria-Swansea could be, if there were enough money.
Swansea is kind of "like Mayberry." If Mayberry had to deal with marijuana grow operations and 18-wheelers on residential streets.
It turns out we don't really understand the relationship between gentrification and displacement.