Superfly wants to put a three-day music festival on Overland Golf Course. Skeptics ask, “Would you want this in your neighborhood?” and some say, “Yes!”
Opponents of putting a major three-day music festival on Overland Golf Course fear the contract before Denver City Council is a “done deal,” but at the very least, it does not seem headed for unanimous approval.
Denver City Council members still want to squeeze in a few more projects. “I would recommend we do not push it any further,” the city’s CFO told them.
The $937 million bond package that Mayor Michael Hancock presented to Denver City Council earlier this month represents the maximum that the city can safely and responsibly borrow without raising taxes, Chief Financial Officer Brendan Hanlon told the Denver City Council Monday.
“I would recommend we do not push it any further,” Hanlon said.
That means Denver City Council will have a hard time adding any additional projects and likely will have to find cuts somewhere in the package if they want more money for, say, sidewalks or libraries.
Denverite reader Nancy replied to one of our newsletters with a few marijuana questions.
Denverite reader Nancy replied to one of our newsletters with a few questions — she was curious about marijuana. Not how to consume, how much to consume, or anything of that nature. Here were her questions: What happens to the marijuana refuse from grow businesses? Where does it go? Does it have to be handled differently from regular trash that goes to a landfill?
Let’s rock this Monday like these guys who are clearly posing for their next album cover. First, the news.
Today’s roundup includes changes coming to long-neglected East Colfax, what went down at the Western Conservative Summit this weekend, the facts you should know heading into tonight’s City Council meeting about the Overland Music Festival, and more.