When small business owner John Crandall learned that his Colorado Springs bike shop qualified for a new tax credit for health insurance for his employees, he jumped to take advantage of it. But Colorado Public News found that in Colorado, Crandall’s shop is more the exception than the rule.
No more than 15 percent of Colorado voters will face a decision on whether to buy health insurance or pay a tax penalty instead in 2014. As few as 1 percent of voters could end up actually paying the penalty. [&hellip
With tens of thousands of acres aflame in Colorado, many mountain home and property owners are madly working on fire mitigation – but may not know they can get both tax breaks and grant money to help offset the costs
KEYSTONE, Colo. — Some 400 Colorado health care leaders are being urged to consider a tax on sugared drinks as a means of reducing obesity – and raising revenues