Colorado voters won't see a tax increase for roads or other transportation needs on this November's ballot, but they might see something in 2018.
The 2017 session of the Colorado General Assembly ended without action on a top priority of Gov. John Hickenlooper and many lawmakers.
Goed Zuur expects to begin pouring life back into a more than 120-year-old spot in Denver's Five Points neighborhood starting this spring.
Perhaps you're aware that Colorado has the sixth-most poor or mediocre highway paving. Or you know, maybe you've just driven on some of the bad parts.
"There's been over $300 million in reinvestment. That's not just going to developers. That's going to the sustainability of what Five Points is."
"We're here now, that's all I can say," says Fathima Dickerson, owner of the Welton Street Cafe.
No pressure, but the answer might determine how the state funds its transportation system.