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Dana Donnelly's name is behind some of the best tweets in the last year. Her comedy captures the essence of the twentysomething woman.
The name Bree Davies is as well-known to her fellow journalists as it is in DIY artist and political activist spaces. She has long been a major voice for all Denverites.
Her extensive resume is an indication that Davies is unable to sit still for long. She’s worn many hats in her time as a journalist covering Denver’s music scene—as producer and host for PBS12’s Sounds on 29th Street and an alt-weekly arts columnist at Westword. She started the podcast “Hello? Denver? Are You Still There?”
Outside of her journalist title, Davies has worked as an activist and advocate for artists, housing, accessibility and anti-racism. She helped found the experimental art and music festival Titwrench Collective and was a staff member of Kalyn Heffernan’s 2019 Denver mayoral campaign. Over the last several years she took a detour into urban planning and city politics.
Then she was offered a job working as the host of the newly-launched City Cast, which was slated to hit earbuds on March 25. Due to the shooting in Boulder, the first episode aired two days prior on March 23. Working alongside the podcast’s producers, Paul Karolyi and Xandra McMahon and newsletter editor Peyton Garcia, Davies has another platform to breathe some new life into Denver’s media landscape.
Moe Gram has seen the country become increasingly more divided in the wake of the 2016 election. Now she's setting out to teach the world empathy.
The Museum for Black Girls is a space dedicated to uplifting the voices of Black girls and their work, which is often ignored in the art world.
Although representation of BIPOC in the outdoors is increasing, there is still work to do to make non-white people feel welcome.
A candlelight vigil for the victims of last week’s Atlanta massage parlor shooting brought together AAPI and allies last night in Denver.
"The IRS doesn't really care what you're doing. They just want your money." How should sex workers file their taxes?
Hope Tank kicked off a year of window murals featuring progressive themes and underrepresented figures with a piece by Cindy Loya.
With the help of co-founder Amy E. Brown, Black Lives Matter 5280 is far more than just a hashtag. They're building long-term community.