Thanks to significant medical advancements, those diagnosed with HIV can expect to live relatively normal lives. But with a recent surge in local rates of other sexually transmitted diseases and an uptick in new HIV cases, has clinical success created a sense of apathy among Coloradans?
About 75 parents, mostly women, were separated from their children and detained at Aurora's ICE processing center over the summer as the Trump administration’s “zero-tolerance” immigration policy was put into effect. Now, these families are facing years-long waits just to have their asylum cases heard.
In 2006, a Saudi Arabian man living in Colorado named Homaidan al-Turki, whom federal authorities had long suspected of having ties to terrorism, was sentenced to life in prison on multiple counts of unlawful sexual contact. To this day, al-Turki has maintained that he’s innocent and was instead the target of post-9/11 anti-Muslim sentiment. What if he’s right?
Think it’s been hot lately? You ain’t seen nothing yet. Average annual temperatures in Colorado are set to rise 2.5 to five degrees Fahrenheit by the year 2050. If that sounds like a modest increase, think again. We’re here to explain exactly how climate change could alter Colorado as you know it.
Giselle Gutierrez-Ruiz has spent nearly two decades locked up in a Colorado prison. Three and a half years ago, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that his sentence is unconstitutional. Why hasn’t his case been given a second look?
When a young writer reached out to Kent Haruf, Colorado's most celebrated novelist generously offered his time—despite having recently learned he had a fatal illness. In his final months, the author spoke to Chris Outcalt about reading, writing, and the meaning of life.
What makes a neighborhood amazing? We dug into the data—home prices, crime stats, school quality—and factored in intangibles such as proximity to parks, public transit, restaurants, and cultural attractions to find the most livable spots in the Mile High City. You might be surprised at what made the list.
For centuries, Native Americans have viewed the eagle as their link to the Creator of all living things. Now, from the National Eagle Repository just outside Denver, the United States government controls access to this sacred creature. The question remains: Whose bird is it?