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Two looming crises the United States currently faces lent an eerie feeling to the inauguration of President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris on Jan. 20.
The continuing threat of COVID-19 and concerns the nation would face another day of violence like the nation experienced just two weeks ago left the celebration unrecognizable from previous inaugurations.
In Washington, D.C., 25,000 National Guard troops from across the country flooded the streets in preparation for any attempts at another attack on the Capitol. Streets were barricaded blocks away from the building. The National Mall, usually packed shoulder-to-shoulder with spectators, was closed to the public. Thirteen Metro stations were closed, public busses were rerouted and trains passed through stations without stopping.
Pro-Trump insurrectionists storm D.C. Capitol as Colorado Republicans in Denver protest in solidarity
As insurrectionists stormed the U.S. Capitol, Pro-Trump Republicans protested on the State Capitol steps in solidarity.
Several Denver activist organizations collaborated for the New Year's Eve Noise Demo in solidarity with those imprisoned at the Englewood federal facility.
Gov. Jared Polis provided an update on the confirmed case of the COVID-19 variant in Elbert County, the first reported in the US.
The activist group Black Hammer hosted a candlelight vigil on Christmas Eve at the State Capitol for those lost to COVID-19.
Denver City Council approved renaming Columbus Park to La Raza Park. The name change now reflects what local residents have called the park for decades.
The Colorado General Assembly passed a $342 million pandemic relief package during the special session. Here's what you need to know.
The 2020 election has been certified in Colorado by Secretary of State Jena Griswold. All results are now official and final.
The special session of the Colorado General Assembly has yielded several COVID relief bills to help struggling businesses and individuals.