“Wednesday was calling Cory Gardner’s office for Net Neutrality stuff and today it’s green chile. You have to have a cause.”
People will go to great lengths for the things they love — spending thousands on pet medical bills, driving halfway across the country for a Beyoncé concert, even agreeing to spend their entire lives with another human.
For Rob Toftness, the love is for chile once served at Breck on Blake. The great lengths are in his campaign to save it.
A lawsuit filed by a former beauty salon company with Denver metro area locations is filing a lawsuit alleging wage theft.
When Lisa Miles was hired as a nail technician at Ella Bliss Beauty Bar in March 2016, she was told she would earn $3.90 in commission for a $78 combination manicure and pedicure service.
But that, according to a lawsuit filed by Miles in federal court on Thursday, never happened. She ended up getting just 85 cents in commission from those services, and receiving no additional payment for additional duties.
Antonio Méndez organized a 64-county tour of Colorado for Lt. Gov. Donna Lynne soon after she was appointed, to help introduce her to the state and vice versa.
When he served as deputy chief of staff to Colorado’s lieutenant governor, Antonio Méndez organized a 64-county tour of Colorado for Lt. Gov. Donna Lynne soon after she was appointed, to help introduce her to the state and vice versa.
Now, Méndez, the 33-year-old executive director of Serve Colorado, says he plans to embark on a miniaturized version of the tour as he launches his campaign for Denver’s City Council District 10, challenging Councilman Wayne New.
“I tell people, why should I leave? Why can’t I make my neighborhood better?”
David Trujillo paused for a moment from his work late one afternoon. He leaned against his pickup truck, loaded with logs and scrap that he had collected in his route through northeast Denver.
Here, at the edge of Elyria-Swansea, he saw the future: rows of orange construction cones and fences where the demolition crews had started their work. He was staring at the frontier, where the beginning of a huge city project met the edges of a neighborhood that has changed relatively little.
“It won’t be long,” he said. “I’ve been here 40-odd years.”