Report: Space is worth $18 million to $20 million.
The U.S. Bureau of Land Management announced Friday that it will pay an oil and gas company $1.5 million to settle a lawsuit filed after the agency cancelled 18 leases to drill in the Thompson Divide area.
If Biblical terms were used to describe the amount of money flowing into the Democratic campaigns for Colorado’s U.S. House District 3, Diane Mitsch Bush would be the “Goliath” to Karl Hanlon’s “David.”
The agreement signals that the municipal government could be backing away from a plan to build 37,500 square feet on a city-owned parcel.
Schematic designs for the Pitkin County Courthouse renovation project — estimated to cost more than $1.6 million — were unveiled Tuesday at a Board of County Commissioners work session.
Based on population estimates from 2016, Pitkin County would realize an extra $3.7 million in revenue if it were to annex the Eagle County portion of the Roaring Fork Valley.
Over 11 class sessions, participants will meet city staff, learn about the many functions of the city and discuss topics learned with fellow classmates.
Ballots will begin arriving in mailboxes this week for the June 26 primary election, which will be the first since Colorado passed a new law allowing unaffiliated voters to participate in party primaries.
The city of Aspen is looking to build additional office space to consolidate staff and improve its facilities for both workers and the public.
Many would prefer no trail at all, or for it to more closely align with the Highway 133 corridor. But there are those who prefer to think in positive terms about the trail plan, as long as the project is handled appropriately.
With construction crews putting the finishing touches on the nearly $25 million Pitkin County annex project next to the courthouse, adjacent to the new building is a site whose value goes far beyond the mere monetary.
The city and opponents in a water court case concerning long-held rights for reservoirs on Castle and Maroon creeks say they are close to a potential settlement that would have the city pursue water storage in other locations.
A local developer is suing the city of Aspen and city council, claiming animus by members of council toward him led them to deny his application to sell development rights on a Neale Avenue lot.
A proposed Roaring Fork Valley Housing Authority (RFVRHA) has taken a big organizational step by selecting two Front Range companies to jointly conduct a needs assessment that will, upon completion, serve as a foundation for the group’s future existence.
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The Daily Newsletters
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- One rare airplane: The Starship of Aspen
- Shakeup rattles two businesses in downtown Aspen building
- Teen with three felony incidents gets four years’ probation
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- The truth about Proposition 112
- Road closures set during vintage car race
- Trial set for woman opposing APCHA eviction
- Sandwich-board sign policy could have unintended consequences