Climate scientists issue their latest, stern warning while farmers in Colorado grapple with whether they can sustainably pump Ogallala Aquifer water
GreenLatinos organizer Ean Tafoya talks about what he would do if elected mayor of Denver, and what got him to this point in life
Work of 15 scientists at Rocky Mountain Biological Laboratory synthesized to help understand changed interactions among wildflowers, birds, and insects
A more volatile climate. Closing coal plants. Loss of hydro power. Will there enough electricity if temperatures hit 115 degrees in Colorado and beyond?
The river is in deep doo-doo, and worse may very well come. So why such a sluggish reaction?
Xcel Energy will spend $9-$10 billion on new transmission and energy generation as it leaves coal behind. Just how important is this investment?
Colorado regulators want assurances utilities will have enough electricity for air conditioners on even the hottest of days — such as baked Portland in 2021.
San Miguel County and Boulder lawsuits against two oil companies will be heard in Colorado. That helps. But these cases will still have an uphill struggle to prove damages that might seem obvious
Those who crafted the Colorado River Compact assumed far too much water, but they could not have known about human-caused aridification. It’s a real problem.
A conversation with climate activist Leslie Glustrom, who constantly nips at Xcel Energy. She says the company’s motivations must always be kept in mind.
Another 35 feet lower elevation of Lake Powell and Glen Canyon Daam will cease being able to generation electricity, with many implications.
Colorado’s climate has not changed uniformly. Consider the cold spells of February and early March.