Last week, the U.S. Justice Department finally announced that it would not sue to stop Colorado's Amendment 64 from going into effect. Afterward, politicians and reformers alike shared their thoughts -- but in subsequent days, some of the latter shared misgivings about elements of the feds' memo reg ... More >>
Last week, the White House finally talked pot, albeit mainly to reiterate statements made by President Barack Obama last year. As such, members of the Colorado cannabis community were left to wonder how long the current administration could stretch Attorney General Eric Holder's statement last March ... More >>
Earlier this month, the White House announced hardline drug czar Gil Kerlikowske's nomination as the new U.S. Commissioner of Customs -- a move that caused some observers to wonder if the Obama administration was finally laying the groundwork for a more progressive approach to state marijuana laws l ... More >>
Local coverage of Barack Obama's selection of Colorado Senator Ken Salazar as the next Secretary of the Interior has mostly been rah-rah, sis-boom-bah. Take the Denver Post editorial "Salazar a Wise Choice for West, Nation." But as noted in a National Public Radio story, assorted environmental gro ... More >>
Inside a courtroom drama playing at a theater near you.
When the workers' compensation appeals system bogged down, judges felt the pain, too.
Overloaded with complaints about attorneys, the Colorado Supreme Court decides to change the rules.
Frank Rodriguez was sentenced to die twelve years ago. Are we there yet?
Ashley Gray didn't take candy from strangers. She did from her "Uncle Jon."
Pulling the plug on attorney advertising could get somebody sued -- including the State of Colorado