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Dan NjegomirDan NjegomirFebruary 19, 201815min1272
Jimmy Sengenberger was that way-older-than-his-years, way-ahead-of-the-pack kind of kid you sort of admired and sort of envied — and, admit it, sort of resented — back in middle school. He began listening to Rush on the radio at 12 and was attending Arapahoe County Republican Men’s Club breakfasts by 13. He was putting together high […]

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Jeff WasdenJeff WasdenJanuary 5, 20187min1300

The start of a new year brings new resolutions and an optimistic hope for a better year to come. 2017 certainly brought several changes and whether you believe we are headed in the right direction or have front row seats on the Titanic, there are some areas where Republicans would be wise to take note.  This is a great time for Republicans to exert leadership and ownership of solutions that can actually move our country forward and usher back an era of bipartisanship, decency, goodness, virtue and grace.


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Floyd CiruliFloyd CiruliOctober 18, 20176min2135

Although Colorado remains competitive between the two main political parties, with candidates representing both parties winning statewide races and splitting control of the state legislature, the state has, in fact, moved at least two points to the Democratic side of the scale since 2006. This is most clearly shown in terms of registration and voter behavior in presidential elections. Republicans have lost their registration advantage. Voters not affiliated with a party are now the largest political group in the state, and polling shows that they skew younger and somewhat more liberal and Democratic. The presidential races since 1996 offer evidence that Colorado has shifted to the Democratic side with Barack Obama’s elections, and has remained in that camp through Hillary Clinton’s win in the state during the 2016 presidential election.


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Miller HudsonMiller HudsonFebruary 17, 20167min332

About 50 predominantly millennial Democrats gathered last week to catch the Sanders/Clinton clash from Wisconsin at Capitol Cigars on East Colfax. Together with the regular smokers the clamoring locale was loud enough that it was necessary for the bartenders to switch on the Closed Captioning TV feature for those who actually wanted to follow the debate — that included only a few of the Democrats in attendance evidently. This crowd likely planned to troll for YouTube highlights on their smartphones the next morning. There was still some buzz about the Broncos dominant performance at the Super Bowl; one Democrat even suggesting John Elway should be drafted by Republicans as their candidate for President. “He proved he can adjust to reality following the Seattle defeat, and he’s obviously not afraid of a diverse workforce,” the “Don’t use my name,” young Dem giggled.