AP18054844254203.jpg

Colorado PoliticsColorado PoliticsAugust 14, 20185min1973

Let’s fix our roads without a massive 21 percent increase of our state sales tax. The collaborative cronyists' proposal, "Let's Go Colorado" — a huge tax increase, allegedly for transportation — hurts everyday, hardworking Coloradans who are chasing their American dream.  If the politicians, bureaucrats, governmental appointees and interested parties behind the proposal, get their way, we’ll pay an additional 21 percent in state sales tax on basic items that make our lives better such as diapers, toilet paper and school supplies.


strickland-1-1024x687.jpg

Rachael WrightRachael WrightJune 1, 20178min371

Thirty Years Ago this Week in the Colorado Statesman … State Rep. Faye Fleming, D-Th0rnton, switched her party affiliation from Democratic to Republican Feb. 14, 1987, only six weeks after she took office. One of her campaign contributors, United Steel Workers Local 8031, threatened to sue her for misrepresentation. The influential union also took to the streets contacting her constituents. A signature drive operation for Fleming’s recall had already been on the ground since March.



Joey BunchJoey BunchFebruary 27, 20174min280
Colorado hasn’t raised its gas tax since the last time the Minnesota Twins won a World Series, since you knew everybody’s name on “Cheers” and since KFC was called Kentucky Fried Chicken. And that matters — a lot, state highway director Shailen Bhatt told business leaders last week at a forum organized by the Fix […]

This content is only available to subscribers.

Login or Subscribe


Colorado-Budget_RoadsW-1024x609.jpg

Mike McKibbinMike McKibbinNovember 16, 20164min349

Calling it "the worst of both worlds," Colorado House Minority Leader Patrick Neville, R-Castle Rock, is warning a road usage charge program proposed by the Colorado Department of Transportation would mean a massive statewide tax hike. State Rep. Patrick Neville, R-Castle Rock State Rep. Patrick Neville, R-Castle Rock In a brief statement released Tuesday, Nov. 15, Neville voiced opposition to such a program.


JensenCIA02B.jpg

Rick JensenRick JensenOctober 8, 20165min313

To say New Jersey Governor Chris Christie is skipping.. um.. trudging.. out of office, loading up Jersey drivers with a 250 percent increase in the gas tax, is certainly accurate. To say he's waddling out of office, giving tax breaks to veterans, the poor, the middle class and the wealthy would also be accurate. What you don't know is for how long any tax cuts agreed upon by the Democrats overpopulating Garden State political offices will last.