Rep. Mike Coffman stands alone as a major Colorado politician in close election who has not withdrawn his previous support for the personhood amendment, which would ban all abortion, even in the case of rape and incest.
Mike Coffman thinks he's being unfairly targeted for his birther comments. As if it's unfair for journalists to simply want to talk to him about it? What's a reporter to do when he will only take questions from conservative talk-radio hosts?
Mike Coffman has opposed abortion even in the case of rape and incest going back to at least 2008, according to the Colorado Right to Life website. But he has yet to comment this election cycle on his abortion stance or on this year's personhood measure.
My search for an explanation from Scott Gessler about why he's been telling the media there's actual "fraud" in Colorado elections bore a bit of fruit last night, when I asked him directly about his allegations.
Though not ignored by any stretch, the First-Amendment rights of the OccupyDenver protesters need to get more air time. KHOW's Caplis and Silverman aired a great interview with attorney David Lane on this topic yesterday.
Dan Caplis and Craig Silverman listened in silence Wednesday as Scott Gessler made the startling assertion that "Denver itself admitted" that sending election ballots to inactive voters has resulted in a "pretty high incidence of fraud."
Why did McInnis wait until it was too late? Why didn't he release the emails that allegedly instructed Rolly Fischer not to plagiarize? That's the question everyone's been asking, and Rick Wagner didn't ask it.
If Gessler's clients were using his firm for an issue connected to the SOS Office, even if Gessler himself works on a different case with them, then there would still be the appearance of a conflict of interest.
In an interview aired Wednesday, Colorado Public Radio asked gubernatorial candidate Scott McInnis if he had returned the money he got from the Hasan Family Foundation for his two-year water fellowship.