Update below: The Colorado Court of Appeals has overruled a Denver judge's decision to allow Open Door Ministries to operate a treatment program for recovering addicts in an historic mansion on Clarkson Street -- the latest twist in a long-running zoning battle in the neighborhood that was the subje ... More >>
Last summer Denver District Judge Ann B. Frick ruled that city zoning officials blundered in issuing a rooming-house permit to Open Door Ministries, which was seeking to launch a group home for recovering alcoholics and addicts in a historic block of Capitol Hill. But Frick has now reversed her orde ... More >>
A Denver district judge has ruled that city zoning officials erred when they granted a boarding permit in 2010 for a vintage mansion in Capitol Hill -- throwing into doubt the future operation of a faith-based, drug and alcohol treatment program at 740 Clarkson Street that's faced a barrage of prote ... More >>
Mark MangerAn effort to operate a faith-based, residential drug and alcohol treatment program in a vintage mansion in Capitol Hill suffered a major setback yesterday when a Denver zoning official ruled that the area is already overloaded with group homes. Granting a transitional housing permi ... More >>
Was a Lincoln Electric 10 MIG-PAK 10 part of the story? When errors are made, it's important for news organizations to set the record straight -- and the Denver Post attemped to do so this morning with the following item: "A photo caption on Page 20A Sunday incorrectly stated that Irrigation Engine ... More >>
Nearly a year after the Denver Housing Authority purchased East Village, the future of the project -- and its residents -- remains unsettled.
As judges ponder the fates of Brandy DuVall's murderers, they must measure different shades of black.
Two years ago this week, Brandy DuVall was killed by members of the Deuce-Seven gang. For the past month, the courts have been deciding whether her murderers live or die.
On judgment day for Danny Martinez, there are no angels for witnesses.
Brandy DuVall went through hell before she died. She left no angels as witnesses.
A technicality stalls the state's first decision under a new death-penalty law.
Her grandmother will never forget the day Venus Montoya died. And she will never forgive her killers.