Among the thousands of people who died in the attacks of September 11, 2001 were 343 members of the New York Fire Department. To honor their sacrifice, firefighters from all over the area, including Boulder, are taking part in a memorial stair climb at the CenturyLink building downtown. According to ... More >>
Google introduced a new way of filtering search results last week: By reading level. You type something in and it tells you how many results fall into one of levels. Fair enough: if you're writing a research paper on sexual health or something, and thoughtful information would normal ... More >>
You can chalk this one up as one of the more brilliant ideas of July 2010: "Inside a Dead Skyscraper" is an interactive music video (aka "music video game") from Jesse Stiles' Target Museum album. You read all that correctly -- it's a music video you can play. The video itself comes from Ita ... More >>
The pert young anchor turned to the avuncular weathercaster. "So," she said. "What happened to that eight big inches you promised me last night?" The inches have changed over the years -- to ten, to twelve -- as the story takes on all the trappings of an urban legend, but its origins are definitel ... More >>
The Post's 9/11 front page. Seven years after the terrible events of September 11, 2001, there's not a lot fresh to report or write on the topic, especially for journalists in cities like Denver. And yet memories of the incidents are still too prevalent for regional print and broadcast outlets to ... More >>
Letters from the week of 4/24/2008
Morgan Spurlock makes us look bad, plus (separate!) films on baseball and steroids shine.
No, Morley Safer doesn't get to put shoe bomber Richard Reid in a headlock, and you won't see Mike Wallace interrogating Zacarias Moussaoui. ("Isn't it true that you are a certified scumbag?") But it may be worth tuning in "60 Minutes" this coming Sunday night, if you're at all interested in the go ... More >>
Elizabeth Cook-Lynn discusses the past and the present.
There's nothing more than what reaches your eye in this crash-and-bang flick.
Just in time for the holiday, two blockbusters are hitting screens today: Transformers and License to Wed. Here's a cheat sheet on which one to choose when beating the Fourth of July heat.
Dad's in for a treat this Father's Day.
Covering -- or should I say overcovering -- anniversaries of big events is the journalistic equivalent of a no-brainer. It's much simpler for reporters and editors to figuratively -- and often literally -- return to the scene of past crimes than to tax their minds finding fresh material. Granted, s ... More >>
Thursday, July 13, Fox Theatre, Boulder, 303-443-3399.
Stealth aims low and hits its mark.
The timing is hot for Ladder 49, an unabashed homage to firefighters.
Out of the ashes of 9/11 comes a reason to celebrate again at Fashion Forward.
Don Goede is in a New York state of mind.
The Cover Up (Gammon Records)
Brief sketches of what's happening in the Denver art scene.
Maher keeps on joking
Architects and architecture are in the news and on the walls of Denver's MCA.
Denver's WTC connection emerges, and the Singer displays photos of the Big Apple.
A final day of freedom coincides with the aftermath of 9/11.
It's business as usual at the World Trade Center.
Solace seeks to offer just that to gallery visitors contemplating 9/11.
I Am the World Trade Center rises again.
Despite a time-out for terror, 2001's roster was full.
This year, a handful of shows provided the healing power of laughter.
What does old-fashioned patriotic music mean in a newfangled war?
Donald Miller has rewritten one of the best books on World War II, but will anyone care?
An unfortunately timed album cover put the Coup in a harsh post-September 11 spotlight. But the controversial rap group's political resolve refuses to crumble.
Rock Bottom Remainders
24 has been the most talked-about show of the season, and for all the wrong reasons.
In a nightmarish time, these images of nightmares still work.
As the world turns ugly, the local art season gets off to a beautiful start.
On September 11, the world needed superheroes. It found them not in comic books, but in real life.
The return of the timeless rhythms of baseball helps us regain our balance.
Will freedom of expression be the first casualty in the war on terrorism?
The College Music Journal threatens to implode following the disaster at the World Trade Center.
How will Hollywood react now that real life is more terrifying than fiction?
When terrorists breed hatred among us, they've already won the war.