From its inception in 2012, 1O.1O.1O has focused on inviting successful entrepreneurs to create market-based solutions to wicked problems in health, water, food, energy, learning, infrastructure, waste, security and climate change.
Here’s a summary of what Deloitte sees happening globally in the sports marketplace, along with some hometown takes about how these same forces are making their way into the Colorado sports world.
The nation’s largest retailer of used cars, CarMax, has more than doubled the percentage of dangerous, defective, unrepaired recalled used cars for sale, according to Used Car Roulette, a new report released last week by the Consumers for Auto Reliability and Safety Foundation, MASSPIRG Education Fund and the Center for Auto Safety.
The importance of public-private partnerships like this goes beyond funding benefits, creating a lasting impact on the infrastructure that helps Denver’s economy thrive for every resident.
In Aurora, the sprawling city east of Denver, immigrants and refugees from around the globe are building businesses and contributing to the community.
If employers change their thinking and terminology and see addiction as a disease as opposed to a problem, they can support once-valued employees on the road to recovery.
In an interview with Ekaterina Walter in Forbes, he said, “If you do not intentionally include, you unintentionally exclude.”
Pueblo County wants to promote specialty agriculture products. A higher value crop helps Arkansas Valley towns retain their economic vigor even as water increasingly gets shipped to support expanding neighborhoods in metropolitan Denver.
Denver Startup Week can safely call itself the "largest free entrepreneurial event" of its kind, thanks to a record-breaking 18,500 registrants for the 350 programs. This represents a 31 percent increase from the previous record of 13,334 registered attendees set in 2016.
I drove the newly redesigned 2017 Kia Cadenza Limited, a luxury (to the max!) performance vehicle so responsive and such a great road car that I made the drive there and back (three hours each way) with ease, and arrived each time feeling refreshed.
As coworking continues to grow and change, Colorado’s Front Range is primed to continue to take a leadership role in the ever-changing American workspace.
And remember, don’t get so wrapped up in all the shiny new tech that you lose sight of what really matters, excellent service and true hospitality. That’s what makes for a successful restaurant.