Here's looking at you, Erik Osborn.We've chronicled the story of disgraced One Lincoln Park developer Erik Osborn, who was accused of stealing from partners such as "Dealing Doug" Moreland and talk-show host Tom "Lou from Littleton" Manoogian, in a May feature article and a series of blogs ac ... More >>
"Why is everyone getting so worked up over little ol' me?"In September, Joel Warner wrote a blog entitled "Could Clendenin Case Deal a Blow to Colorado's Pot Biz?" Colorado Attorney General John Suthers, who's been trying to put the medical-marijuana genie back in the bottle, certainly hopes ... More >>
David McCoy's reported request of job applicants: "May I watch you shower?"You remember David McCoy, right? According to the Boulder Police Department, McCoy says he operated a media business called (I'm not making this up) Zeus Pegasus International, and a while back, he advertised for a cam ... More >>
Signs of recent times.It's been a year since the Democratic National Convention took over this town -- and to mark that anniversary, the Colorado branch of the American Civil Liberties Union has taken two legal actions. In the first, an ACLU lawyer is representing eight people in a suit again ... More >>
A judge removes DA Carol Chambers from a death-penalty case -- and blasts prosecution misconduct.
How does DA Carol Chambers beat the high cost of a death-penalty prosecution? By billing the prison system.
After Michael Tate lost all hope of a family life, he found the Devil.
The dust is settling in the dust-up over allegations against Quiznos.
Franchise owners thought they'd make a fortune serving the toasted sandwiches created by Quiznos. Instead, they got burned.
Censured but defiant, Carol Chambers goes after habitual criminals -- and cops, judges and lawyers -- like no other district attorney. But at what cost?
Tycoon Jack Grynberg says the energy industry has stolen millions from him -- and billions from the government. What if he's right?
Illegal immigrant Jon Vaupel is not from Mexico, but he's a borderline case.
Lawsuits against Rocky Flats, like plutonium, last forever.
In the murder trial of Krystal Voss, doubt was everywhere and nothing was reasonable.
They ran the toughest cellblock in the most dangerous prison in the state. It was the perfect place to beat inmates.
Denver's best-known ambulance chaser rolls over Rollback Smiley.
Naim Amini fled Afghanistan to build a new life, a life now lost in the translation.
The settlements. The spin. The remaining secrets.
State Farm puts a premium on protecting its reputation. Good luck.
Eighty-Six Million Dimes
Traveling with private extradition companies is no joy ride -- particularly for female prisoners.
Donta Page's sentence revives Colorado's death-penalty debate -- but brings no closure. The Conclusion of "Penalty Zone."
Defense attorneys fight to save their clients by comparing them to current residents of death row.
With several controversial cases coming up, Colorado's death-penalty decision moves to a three-judge panel.
Until two years ago, Colorado juries weighed whether men deserved to die. Now judges decide their fate.
Colorado Central Station Casino takes a hit over an English-only policy.
When the accused reject a not-guilty plea, Colorado's insanity law breaks down.
A look at those affected by Coloradoís insanity law.
When Qwest took over US West, it took on a class-action lawsuit.
Carole Abbott was an expert witness in child sex-abuse cases. What she witnessed at home was a different matter.
It took sixteen years and international extradition, but the Colorado Attorney Generalís Office finally got its man.
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.
The logjam in Denver's federal district court is one of the worst in the country. Blame Congress, Timothy McVeigh, greedy lawyers -- and judges who don't have time to judge.
No matter who wins a medical malpractice case, the verdict cuts both ways.
Robert Riggan's fate was to have been decided this week. Now he's back in line.
For ex-employees of Caring Hands, a libel suit and bankruptcy filing are all about getting paidor not.
When a Denver gas company started drilling wells in Las Animas County, it brought bad feelings to the surface.
A former Hertz employee says he doesn't want to chose between his civil rights and his injured shoulder.
The nursing home industry is earning healthy profits. But its clients may be paying the price.
A technicality stalls the state's first decision under a new death-penalty law.
An internet venture goes bust, leaving some of Colorado's biggest business names with a major headache.
A gruesome crime. A bizarre defense. Can a crusading author reopen her best friend's case?
The Court of Appeals reverses a probate judge's controversial handling of the Letty Milstein case.