They want local voters to decide whether to raise city sales taxes by 0.25 percentage points.
There's more edible food thrown away in the metro area than We Don't Waste can save, and plenty of hungry people who need it.
The city of Denver is using peer pressure to fight climate change.
Rocky Mountain Micro Ranch wants us to be more sustainable by eating bugs, starting in Denver’s trendy restaurants
Rocky Mountain Micro Ranch's vision is to provide nutrition-packed food to the world without the large environmental footprint associated with raising livestock. They think they can make an impact on American sustainability, but only if they can bring insect fare into the mainstream.
They're asking the U.S. Supreme Court to review whether retailers can be required to collect sales taxes in states where they lack a physical presence.
Denver wouldn't be a lone pioneer, but it would be out in front in terms of major U.S. cities requiring green roofs.
Denver already has eliminated nearly a million metric tons of yearly carbon emissions, but it will have to do that 10 times over to meet its climate goals.
When you write legislation really quickly, sometimes you accidentally cut funding for buses and museums
This goes back to Senate Bill 267, which neglected to mention Colorado's special districts like RTD and SCFD when it tinkered with the marijuana tax rate.
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.
Speaker of the House Crisanta Duran said she's likely to introduce an amendment that would make sure "the new revenue would not go toward toll lane efforts."
Denver voters could be asked if they want to require rooftop gardens on larger buildings.
These students are going to figure out the per-cow cost of the National Western — in water, electricity and poop
Denver has no idea how much energy and water the National Western Center uses or how much waste it produces.
It's like Energy Star ratings for appliances or miles per gallon info for vehicles, but for buildings.
The economy is doing well, and the 0.03 percent sales tax is collecting more money than anticipated.