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Legislative Year: 2019 Change

Colorado Capitol Watch prepares for 2019 Assembly

Colorado Capitol Watch provides the most comprehensive resources for the 2019 General Assembly. Find individual legislator pages for new and existing lawmakers.  Includes contact info and links to websites, social media, and donors. Check out election numbers and voter registration data. Use legislator reports to share with others, including clients and association members.  Now is the time to subscribe.


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New lawmakers prepare for the 2019 General Assembly

New Colorado lawmakers don’t have much time to prepare for the 2019 General Assembly.  Thirty-two newly elected officials will take new office:  22 in the House and 13 in the Senate.  Five new Senate members move from the House. About 33 percent of the Democrat-controlled House will be new members and 37 percent of the Democrat-controlled Senate will be new . . .

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Articles of Interest


Midterms up to $180 million with women the deciding voters

Colorado’s political world reported $30 million in expenditures in the first two weeks in October. Independent Expenditure Committees took in $23,286,581 in the same period. Oil and gas industry funds up in opposition to proposition 112 and for property rights Protect Colorado, the oil and gas industry main . . .
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Over $100 million collected for midterm elections

Colorado’s midterm elections have reached $100,000,000 in total contributions from January to present and expenditures are $110,000,000. These numbers indicate how valuable the election results are and what’s at risk for the losers. Polis accounts for 20% of midterm money No . . .
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Four Musketierres hold Dem Senate hopes

Out of eighteen state Senate seats up for election, only four are “competitive.” These Senate districts have less than five percentage points separating Democratic and Republican registration. They also have Unaffiliated registration up to 39% of voters. The fight for these seats puts four Democratic women, or the Four Musketierres, . . .
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The 2018 election wave goes to the UAFs

To see what may happen in the 2018 elections, check out these trends in voter registration over the last decade. Since 2008, the state has added 550,000 residents, a “pseudo city” with a population size between Denver and Colorado Springs. The state had 2.44 million voters in 2008 at 35% GOP, 35% Dems, 30% Unaffiliateds (UAFs) . . .
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School funding bills and votes from 2015 to 2018 by incumbent candidates

Provides a list of bills and votes from 2015 to 2018 related to school finance with a comparison of incumbent candidates.  Votes include first committee, appropriations, third reading, in that order.

2015 School Funding Bills

2015 School Funding Bills Incumbent Candidates Vote Comparison


2016 School Funding Bills 

2016 School Funding Bills Incumbent Candidates Vote Comparison


2017 School Funding Bills 

2017 School Funding Bills Incumbent Candidates Vote Comparison


2018 School Funding Bills

2018 School Funding Bills Incumbent Candidates Vote Comparison



All Bills, House and Senate

All House and Senate bills updated daily.

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