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Jesse Paul
Position: The Colorado Sun

Can Colorado Republicans win over unaffiliated voters if their base is focused on 2020?

Game plan for moving forward clashes with unfounded claims that presidential election was fraudulent

Hanging Lake Trail will take a long time to rebuild

Oasis was untouched by debris flows and the Forest Service hopes to rebuild a more sustainable path

Colorado voters will decide whether to raise marijuana taxes to boost out-of-school learning

Initiative 25 would impose a new 3% sales tax on recreational marijuana starting on Jan. 1 and increasing to 5%

‘A lot of complex feelings’: How 3 Colorado veterans feel about Afghanistan’s collapse

40 Coloradans died in the 20-year war

Mesa County treasurer to oversee election; FBI joins investigation into leaks

Commissioners say Colorado secretary of state is ‘out of her lane’

Colorado secretary of state won’t allow Mesa County’s clerk to oversee upcoming election

Decision comes as Tina Peters is under investigation for involvement in leak of passwords

Mesa County ordered to scrap voting equipment after passwords leak

Griswold: Evidence shows Tina Peters assisted with breach

Colorado Republicans turn to ballot questions when elections fail

Colorado conservatives have seen some success in recent years by bringing and opposing ballot measures, mostly around cutting taxes

Colorado re-enacts mask mandate for nursing homes, regardless of vaccination status

The restriction is another hint at the worsening coronavirus situation in Colorado and across the country

Polis: ‘We expect it to get worse’ as delta variant drives spike in COVID-19 cases, hospitalizations

About 360 people were hospitalized in Colorado because of coronavirus on Monday, up about 100 over last week

Dick Lamm, former governor of Colorado who ‘captured a moment,’ dies at 85

Cause was complications related to a pulmonary embolism

Colorado laws blocked misdemeanor offenders, but allowed felons to own guns

The change to felon-in-possession law was made through Senate Bill 271, which mostly changed the state’s misdemeanor code