Colorado once ruled the Rockies when it came to Hollywood shoots. John Wayne with an eyepatch, Clint Eastwood with an orangutan, Jim Carrey on a moped. But the game has changed.
Nonprofit Solar United Neighbors (SUN) kicked off in early March in Fort Collins. After the second launch in Steamboat Springs in mid-March, SUN plans to move into more cities across the state.
Almost everything we think we know about addiction is wrong. There are many misconceptions about the disease, including its prevalence and impact in workplaces.
When it comes to learning about personal finances, there are four overarching “buckets” to consider: spending, saving, borrowing and investing. Here are some tips that should help you become more literate with respect to your wallet.
Colorado’s minimum wage has increased 19.4 percent in the span of two years, but business leaders – at least the 234 surveyed for the Leeds Business Confidence Index – see little impact on their businesses.
The CCPA will significantly impact data-driven businesses’ data practices, with new and burdensome compliance obligations regarding consumer data collection and use.
Water underpins Salida’s tourism, from rafting to fishing to soaking in the hot springs. Scott Peterson, marketing director for the Chaffee County Visitors Bureau, says lodging tax receipts have increased 50 percent since 2014.
An injury analysis by Pinnacol Assurance, Colorado’s largest workers compensation insurer, found that the industry is relatively safe compared with other cultivation, retail and manufacturing jobs in the state.
A list of practical suggestions to all who are currently landlords, or those considering becoming a landlord for the first time.
Imagine walking into a meeting, putting on a virtual reality (VR) headset and being instantly transported to the middle of an urban park. The landscape architecture industry is using VR to make plans a reality for their clients.
With an estimated 85 million visitors coming to Colorado each year, and half of those guests taking advantage of the state’s great outdoors, a little “Colo-Ready” education might be in order.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act whacked a 6-iron across the knees of everyone who has ever done business on a golf course and claimed the round as a tax deduction. Along with orchestra seats at the theater and corporate boxes at the ballpark, golf is now considered 100 percent entertainment and zero percent deductible.