Troy Anderson, a mentally ill inmate at Colorado's supermax prison, won a landmark decision last summer when a federal judge ruled he's entitled to at least three hours a week of fresh air and outdoor exercise. Now, Anderson's attorneys claim Department of Corrections officials have failed to comply ... More >>
Last month, the family of Marvin Booker, who died in custody at a Denver jail in 2010, expressed frustration over delays in a lawsuit they filed against the city the following year. Weeks later, a trial date still hasn't been set, but court action is taking place: The family's attorney, Darold Kilme ... More >>
In what amounts to a landmark decision, a federal judge has ruled that the conditions of solitary confinement at the Colorado State Penitentiary constitute "a paradigm of inhumane treatment" and must change -- notably, so that inmates locked down in their cells 23 hours a day can have at least three ... More >>
Big pics below.Timothy Gonzales made news in November 2009 after being found in a guy's house wearing the owner's boxer shorts -- hahahahahaha! So why the holy hell was he sentenced this week to 28 years in prison? For some very good reasons -- including sexually assaulting two teenagers.
Media outlets disagree about naming a suicidal attorney before police released his name. Did the public have a right to know?
Are Columbine's remaining secrets too dangerous for the public to know -- or too embarrassing for officials to reveal?
The truth will out -- just not in Jefferson County.
Until two years ago, Colorado juries weighed whether men deserved to die. Now judges decide their fate.
Tracking the official story of the secret Columbine affidavit.
Two years after the shootings, 60 Minutes brings Columbine back to prime time -- and local officials get camera-shy.
It may take years to sort out what happened during the “missing” minutes at Columbine.
Sheriff Stone's report says his officers did everything right at Columbine. The evidence tells a different story.
The youthful offender system was supposed to save gang kids. Now it’s about snitching, fronting—and growing numbers of teens headed for adult prison.
The state's first death-penalty panel meets--and spares the life of Robert Riggan.