The plan calls for Xcel to deactivate the coal Comanche plants in Pueblo county, replacing them with about 525 megawatts of solar panels, plus storage.
The solar panels installed on homes, businesses and government buildings have a combined capacity of 83 megawatts.
The Denver Department of Environmental Health is no more, folks. Say hello to its hot new style: the Denver Department of Public Health and Environment.
Question 2H is the 2017 Denver ballot measure you'll hear the least about -- but perhaps, like me, you'd like some context before you check yes or no.
Before you go and assume that this proves solar power can't work, though, let's talk about what happened.
North America has two more total solar eclipses coming up in the first half of the 21st century. One will miss Denver and Colorado. But: One won't!
The summer solar eclipse will look something like this in Denver (and also here’s where you can get a better view)
On August 21, North America will see its first total solar eclipse in nearly 40 years.
Great news, everybody: The moon is going to blot out the sun and throw the United States into a super-freaky darkness on August 21.
Coffman says Guaranteed Solar and its "predecessor company," Innersol Global, "scammed" 15 Colorado consumers out of $450,000.
Xcel Energy and a broad group of community and renewable energy advocates reached an agreement on a plan that should increase solar and lower bills for some.
Smelters, trucks, power plants and the ever-present highway all affect the health of residents of these low-income north Denver communities.
Xcel Energy Inc. filed a settlement agreement Monday with the Colorado Public Utilities Commission that represents a compromise with a range of interests.
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.