Denver Green News (1031 - 1040 of 1503)
DENVER — Wildlife officials say a lynx trapped in Canada and released in southwestern Colorado in 2003 traveled 1,200 miles back to Canada, where it...
ClearFuels partners with Rentech, gets $7.7 million in DOE funds to build biomass gasifier for producing bio-blended diesel and jet fuel.
Urban-renewal districts no longer can include agricultural land within their boundaries in an effort to attract manufacturing plants or other businesses, under a bill signed Wednesday by Gov. Bill Ritter.
A group of 520 scientists — including several from Colorado — have written to President Barack Obama in opposition to Colorado's plan to manage some 4.2 million acres of roadless national forest land in the state and in support of existing — and, in their view, tougher — federal roadless rules that have been the subject of a long-running court battle.
A river outfitter named his price — $750,000 and a piece of prime property — to stay off a disputed stretch of the Taylor River, leading critics last week to question his motives in helping launch a legislative fight over Colorado waterways.
A game a lot of the jaded journalists covering the Olympic Winter Games like to engage in is coining the most derogatory nickname describing the shortcomings of the host city or venue.
"Jake," a wildcat oil well in Colorado's Weld County that has generated excitement in the energy industry, produced 50,000 barrels of crude oil in its first 90 days, the well's owner, Houston-based EOG Resources Inc. (NYSE: EOG), said Wednesday.
DENVER — In a clash that some lawmakers have dubbed "Row v. Wade," rafters and anglers are squaring off over rights to prized Colorado waterways. The debate has spilled into the state legislature and inspired at least 24 citizen-sponsored ballot initiatives.
116 schools, from Kiowa to Grand Junction, join EPA’s Energy Star Class of 2009 (Denver, Colorado -- April 7, 2010) The U.S
The haggling over how to protect roadless national-forest land in Colorado intensified Tuesday as Gov. Bill Ritter submitted a newly sweetened plan to the Obama administration for approval.