Their ballot proposal, giving legal rights to fertilzed human eggs, was overwhelmingly rejected by voters in 2008 and 2010. But if you're a committed advocate for a cause, winning isn't everything.
How did Joe Coors come around to endorsing (and donating to) the personhood amendment? And even if he's not supporting the personhood amendment this time, why has his abortion position, changed?
I'm goning to miss the Caplis and Silverman show a lot, and Denver is definitely worse off for its departure from the airwaves.
On April 28, Colorado women will gather in Denver's Civic Center Park for a short march to the State Capitol. Not a long walk, but it should carry a significant message to the politicians who work inside and beyond: We will not be ignored.
Hank Brown, with due respect, journalists were right in 2010 not to accept the GOP post-primary cries that abortion issues mattered so little compared to jobs that they need not be discussed.
As Mississippi Republicans back away from the personhood ballot initiative that would restrict reproductive rights in the state, Mitt Romney's position on this national issue looks increasingly out-of-touch with a majority of voters.
Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney, who launched his presidential exploratory committee yesterday, would be President now, if the Colorado GOP had its way...
The GOP, and allied pundits, liked to say that the election wasn't about abortion.
The ubiquitous video cameras on the campaign trail do more than catch gaffes. They also show how politicians change their messages in front of different audiences.
As I've said before, we lost many friends on Election Day -- friends who stood up to the Big Oil companies and championed clean energy policies. And w...
Where do they find these people? I'm talking about those crazy-talking Tea Party types posing as legitimate lawmakers, some of them even passing themselves off as senators, members of Congress and governors.
Jonathan Chait's description of conservative economic reasoning is equally true of "gun rights" reasoning: "It begins with the conclusion and marches back through the premises."
The Colorado Senate race was one of a few that Republicans lost by a hair's breadth and raised questions about the Tea Party.
Many new Tea Party candidates that were elected to Congress have been almost entirely focused on the economy. They are neither interested nor necessarily knowledgeable about foreign policy issues -- that's a problem.
In the aftermath of Tuesday's election, the media has made it appear that all is lost -- the Tea Party is in control, because this narrative keeps us glued to our seats either with delight or fury. Now, the facts.
Ken Buck lost. So did Tom Tancredo, but that one is easy to understand. When you win, you can move forward with little introspection. When you lose by a close margin, you have to second guess everything.