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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Rhonda Fields
Gun-rights advocates who want to see a repeal of Colorado's limits on the size of ammunition magazines realize their chances are slim when they go before Democrat-controlled committees next week.
Colorado lawmakers are trying to crack down on various types of online harassment with proposals that would classify crimes of the Internet age.
Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper's decision to grant a reprieve last week to an infamous death row inmate means that a man's life is literally on the line in the 2014 gubernatorial race.
Colorado gun-rights advocates, furious about last week's signing of three hotly debated gun control bills, are launching recall drives against at least four Democratic legislators and possibly the governor.
Gov. John Hickenlooper signed bills Wednesday that place new restrictions on firearms and signaled a change for Democrats who traditionally shied away from gun control debate in Colorado — a state with a moderate streak and pioneer tradition of gun ownership and self-reliance.
The only thing separating Coloradans from a ban on purchases of ammunition magazines with more than 15 rounds is the signature of Democratic Gov. John Hickenlooper.
The Colorado House approved four gun-control bills Monday after lobbying by the White House and in spite of warnings that they would drive firearms and ammunition manufacturers out of the state.
Rep. Rhonda Fields, D-Aurora, told lawmakers that the legislation is needed to help prosecutors keep up with a new phenomenon driven by technology.
"Bullying is no longer in our playgrounds. Bullying has gone high-tech," she said.