New Colorado legislative maps mean politicos are adapting to a statewide shakeup, with more competitive and fewer rural House and Senate districts.
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It confounds me why we can’t talk constructively about guns in this state, or this nation, without both sides shutting down. Indecision lives in gridlock.
The midterm elections will answer hard questions about money, issues, candidates and voting. When the answers come in from approximately half of 3.3 million active registered voters — the likely turnout — the political crowd should learn some important lessons.
The Colorado Republican Party has added three new candidates to the November ballot to replace two who dropped out and a third who hopes to become lieutenant governor.
Walker Stapleton’s campaign for governor has collected more than a quarter-million dollars in contributions since late June, while opponent Jared Polis has written his campaign a check for $1.6 million.
The general election contests for control of Colorado’s state Senate will follow two of philosopher Thomas Hobbes’s depictions of human experience: nasty and brutish. They won’t be, as Hobbes also wrote, short. Seventeen senate districts are up, but four will be hardest fought.
We live in a political time when you’re either 100 percent with your party or you’re a 100 percent out.