"We're in such an opportune time ... with solar, and wind and even storage. I just think we're at a great point right now that we need to take advantage of that as a city."
When new members are sworn in later this month, the Denver school board will gain something it hasn’t had in two years: dissenting voices.
A landscape architect who specializes in green roofs says anxiety around implementation is overblown. "We're ready," Leila Tolderlund said. "Bring it on."
Well, younger Coloradans got around to it eventually. Younger than 61, that is.
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.
Denver Election Results: The city is set to spend $937 million as voters give massive support to GO bonds
"What’s next? Starting tomorrow, we’ll get to work getting these repairs and improvements going," Mayor Michael Hancock said.
Environmental activists and green-minded builders appear to have succeeded in their unlikely quest to require rooftop vegetation.
Not everyone was cheering when Xcel Energy announced a proposal to increase renewables like wind and solar to 55 percent of their electric supply by 2026.
And it could be tonight before everyone is back online.
Xcel Energy customers could pay just a tiny bit less to heat their homes between now and the end of the year.
Unlike earlier wind deals, which Xcel pursued to meet renewable energy requirements, this project will provide cheaper electricity than other alternatives.
A new solar forecasting system lets utility companies make better use of the solar capacity they already have.
Xcel Energy Inc. filed a settlement agreement Monday with the Colorado Public Utilities Commission that represents a compromise with a range of interests.
Early Wednesday morning, RTD reported that a gas leak near the Convention Center was causing delays for the H, F & D lines.