Fall Festivals reasonably enough sounds like a pleasant and entertaining event, doesn’t it? Something along the lines of a Colorado music extravaganza, perhaps, or a shared wine-tasting experience. Some people might envision an organized caravan of cars out on state roadways that afford especially compelling views of changing autumn landscapes.
Varied meteorology reports for this week converge closely in their view that Denver and surrounding environs will be A-OK for trick-or-treaters on Halloween this Wednesday. Weather pundits are calling for highs in the 50s and clear skies. That should be a prime catalyst to help ensure big candy hauls for the youngsters.
If there is one activity that Colorado law enforcers clearly relish, it is putting wheels to the pavement in great numbers while focusing narrowly on one specific target.
It is only natural that a spotlight presently falls upon so-called sobriety checkpoints, given all the media hype recently concerning holiday-linked DUI enforcement campaigns (including in Colorado; reference our August 20 blog post on the annual The Heat is On crackdown).
It’s that time of year again. Cue that The Heat Is On Song from yesteryear and – if you’re a Colorado motorist – start scanning the roadway around you for a decidedly heightened police presence.
A police officer in a small town near Denver had a conversation with a woman outside her home on a May evening last year.
The above blog headline query in today’s post comes with an implied ending. Namely, that stresses the distinction between a criminal charge levied upon a Colorado resident for drunk driving on a roadway and exactions applied against an intoxicated boater, respectively.
Here we go again.
The following story was bound to get a lot of attention.
It's one thing to talk a tough game, and another thing to follow through on the rhetoric.