#82: Elissa Auther As co-curator of the MCA Denver's annual Feminism & Co. (there's another installment tonight), Elissa Auther has been responsible for bringing untold stories and untrue stereotypes to the forefront.Through the creation of panels on polyamory, feminist science and women's roles in ... More >>
As Barack Obama was visiting CSU, where he was greeted by 13,000 supporters and an attack sign with a typo, the folks behind Amendment 64, the Regulate Marijuana Like Alcohol Act, released a letter with an academic flavor. It features the signatures of 100-plus professors who back the measure, inclu ... More >>
This week, President Barack Obama talked to CU-Boulder students about college affordability. But how affordable is CU? According to a list of four-year public colleges compiled by the U.S. Department of Education, the university costs more than 79 percent of the institutions on the roster.
Robert MelamedeIn September, Colorado's health department rejected the use of medical marijuana to treat post-traumatic stress disorder, a common affliction for veterans. But that doesn't mean the military and MMJ have been divorced once and for all. Cannabis Science, a Colorado Springs marij ... More >>
Displacement marries film and parkour.
Mike Daisey threads games, rivalries and giant corporations into his monologue.
RiNo celebrates its first birthday, and Susan Cooper shows work that is both -- and neither -- painting and sculpture.
Denver is a little bit duller without the life and art of John Haeseler.
Welcome to McDonald's, where Steve Bigari is lovin' it.
Open Press LTD
The Mizel Center presents a groundbreaking history of feminist art.
Rex Ray's newest collages stop hearts at Rule.
The Gallery of Contemporary Art and Studio Aiello map out different parts of the local scene.
Kevin Fletcher aims for the NBA --from Europe.
Other schools do the math as Metro State calculates the cost of subtracting athletics.
Highlighting the week's greatest gratis event
Sox the Fox
Colorado Springs Sky Sox
Winter gardens grow in nature-based exhibits at the Robischon and Carson-Masuoka galleries.
Brief sketches of what's happening in the Denver art scene.
Defense attorneys fight to save their clients by comparing them to current residents of death row.
Expectations are high for Boulder's Working Assets radio -- maybe too high.
A CU instructor suggests that men can't help themselves: They're just born rapists.
She was fifteen going on twenty-five, but three bullets made sure Jenny never saw sweet sixteen
The anti-drug program definitely works--in trying to promote its own survival.
The state wants to yank his license. But dentist Hal Huggins keeps mouthing off.