Screen-Shot-2018-02-21-at-11.29.32-AM.png

Dan NjegomirDan NjegomirFebruary 26, 201814min311
Tim Jackson isn’t just another trade association rep who does standup for his industry, puts in long hours at the State Capitol and hobnobs in political circles. Sure, he does all that and more as the longtime president of the low-key but highly influential Colorado Automobile Dealers Association. But as we were reminded in this […]

This content is only available to subscribers.

Login or Subscribe


Screen-Shot-2018-01-21-at-10.38.24-PM.png

Perry BuckPerry BuckJanuary 22, 20185min609

On Jan. 11, Gov. Hickenlooper delivered his eighth and final state of the state speech to the Colorado General Assembly. It was a decent address, and I have tremendous respect for the governor. In the address he touched on a number of issues that I agree are priorities in Colorado: regulatory relief, education funding, and the health of rural Colorado’s economy, to name a few. But there was one glaring issue that barely got an honorable mention — road and highway construction. Even more frustrating was how enthusiastically the House and Senate Democrats cheered his endorsement of a tax increase to pay for it. While improving roads clearly was at the bottom of our governor’s list of priorities, it is at the top of mine, and most importantly, we don’t need any new tax dollars to start making progress today.


TonyMilo-e1515745872565-1280x1280.jpg

Tony MiloTony MiloJanuary 12, 20183min2639

For several years, the Colorado Contractors Association, along with other community leaders, elected officials and concerned citizens, has been sounding the alarm about the state of our transportation infrastructure. The facts are clear: our roads are crumbling; safety is at risk, and our highways cannot handle the volume of growth. Our challenge in 2018 remains the same. We simply must find a long-term funding source for our transportation infrastructure.