Gold Dome: Legislative Session Comes to a Close

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The state legislature came to a last-minute agreement on filling holes in the state’s pension fund. The bill addresses a $32 billion shortfall over the next three decades.

Also, a bill reauthorizing Colorado’s Division of Civil Rights and the Colorado Civil Rights Commission made it through the legislature at the end of the final day of the session.

Here’s the rundown of other issues from the wild legislative session.

The General Assembly nearly passed a bill to distinguish block chain tokens from securities, but reversed course after initially approving the measure.

Curious what is in that video involving Denver Mayor Michael Hancock’s son’s traffic stop? So is everyone else. Aurora Police have not released the full footage, and the Denver Police Protective Agency is suing over their policy on body camera footage.

A recommendation could come at the end of this month regarding whether Colorado can and should pursue an Olympic bid.

A fake attorney who once represented a murder suspect lied so much after he stepped out of prison on a supervised-release program that a federal judge sentenced him to another 2 years in prison.

Federal prosecutors in California and Florida are suing two companies to stop them from providing stem cell treatments, alleging the clinics marketed their procedures as remedies without proof of safety and efficacy.

A federal judge said he will move quickly to resolve states’ challenge to the Trump administration’s decision to add a question on citizenship status to the 2020 census.

The Federal Communications Commission said in a notice today that net neutrality rules will end June 11, and new rules handing providers power over what content consumers can access will take effect.

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