As technology continues to evolve, smart city philosophies and features will play an increasingly important role in homeowner purchase decisions and have long-term impacts on property values.
With 27.2 million passengers projected for 2018 and only 20 percent of U.S. citizens having ever taken a cruise, there is an enormous untapped market left to conquer.
Very few newsstands remain in Colorado. Nearly all are victims of a digital transformation in which all information is supposed to be free. It’s a terrible mantra for merchants of the printed word.
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.
The CCPA will significantly impact data-driven businesses’ data practices, with new and burdensome compliance obligations regarding consumer data collection and use.
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.
Transportation and communication systems are fundamental technologies influencing cultures and economies. Our wealth, income and well-being are substantially determined by how far our voice will travel in seconds and how far we can go in a day.
After a stint with New Hope Network in Boulder, Dagny Tucker moved east to teach sustainable business at Parsons School of Design in New York City, where she came up with the idea behind Vessel Works. “Every fifth person in New York City is walking down the street with a paper cup,” she laughs.
The promise of the digital health revolution is tantalizing: a multitude of connected devices providing personalized feedback to help people improve their health. Yet some recent studies have called into question the effectiveness of these resources.
2018 was an expensive year for extreme weather events. California’s Camp Fire was the deadliest and most destructive fire in state history, with more than 150,000 acres incinerated; 18,000 structures destroyed and widespread loss of life among both humans and animals
Basit Mustafa is a former IBM executive, a sponsored ultra-runner and an ice climber with a “concrete allergy,” so naturally he moved to Telluride five years ago and started a business. After serving as a board member for the Colorado ACLU, he began asking himself how he could use software to make the life of a litigator a little better.
“The ski industry is this old, monolithic thing,” says John Lilley, formerly on the tech team at Vail Resorts. “It’s very easy to get $7 million to put in a lift.”