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Today's Opinions

  • Of open meetings and closed governments

    Say what you will about Littleton resident Carol Brzeczek — just say it in public.

  • State legislators are racing to the finish line

    They’re rounding the final turn and headed for the home stretch as your 69th Colorado General Assembly begins to wrap things up. Because of the limits in our constitution, the legislature must adjourn by May 7, just five weeks from today.
    The House passed the 2014-15 state budget last week, and the Senate will complete its version by Friday. They should be able to resolve any differences by next week, and we’ll be in the mad dash to the finish line.

  • Our Readers Write

    Common Core standards won’t help our students
    Editor:
    Common Core state standards: You either love them or hate them. Personally, I hate them.

  • Board majority must reveal vision

    Maybe they just got tired of being called the new conservative majority.

  • Our Readers Write

    Opposition to new superintendent has the wrong focus
    Editor:
    It’s typical. Some groups seem so fixated on their political agenda for education that they have lost all perspective. People certainly are entitled to their own opinions of the new Jeffco superintendent hire, Dan McMinimee. But they’re not entitled to their own facts.

  • Our Readers Write

    Legislator’s firearm leaves Capitol denizen feeling unsafe
    Editor:
    Where I enter the Colorado Capitol, there’s a “No Firearms” sign and a metal detector. But not for Rep. Jared Wright, who left his firearm unattended in a committee room on Feb. 6.

  • Dueling views OK; actual duels are not

    The recent party caucuses marked the beginning of the political season, which has its World Series in November. This may not be as exciting to most of us as opening day at Coors Field, but the first pitch has been thrown out for the political season.

  • Access to information nurtures democracy

    By Jeffrey A. Roberts
    “Sunlight is said to be the best of disinfectants.”
    Louis Brandeis wrote these words a century ago, before his appointment to the U.S. Supreme Court, to note the power of publicity as a cure for “social and industrial diseases” like the inequities fostered by the corporate monopolies of his time.