Election 2018Hot Sheet

Experts analyze the Colorado ballot on ‘Aaron Harber’ show

Author: Joey Bunch - November 2, 2018 - Updated: November 2, 2018

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“The Aaron Harber Show” will air a two-part series this weekend analyzing, the candidates, issues and political ads in the run-up to next Tuesday’s election.

“Your Decision 2018” is on KCDO-TV Channel 3 at 11 and 11:30 a.m. Sunday, as well as at 8 and 8:30 p.m. Both programs already are available online by clicking here.

The first half-hour features:

  • Marie Logsden, chief of strategy and communications for Gov. John Hickenlooper
  • Michelle Lyng, chief executive for Novitas Communications and former vice chair of the Denver Republican Party
  • Alan Salazar, chief of staff to Denver Mayor Michael Hancock and a campaign consultant to such Democrats as Hillary Clinton, Hickenlooper, Mark Udall and others
  • Dick Wadhams, former Colorado GOP chair and campaign official for such Republicans as Gov. Bill Owens, U.S. Rep. Wayne Allard, as well as Sens. George Allen, Bill Armstrong and Conrad Burns

The panelists featured on a program about political advertisement programs are:

  • Zoey DeWolf, a lobbyist for Colorado Legislative Services
  • Krista Kafer, media personality and a Denver Post columnist
  • Tom Tancredo, the former U.S. House member and three-time candidate for governor
  • Democratic strategist Steve Welchert

“With ballots being so complex this year, our goal is to provide a one-stop resource for Coloradans to learn about the candidates and ballot measures so they can make up their own minds,” Harber said.

All 52 non-partisan programs about this year’s ballots are available on Harber’s website.

 

Joey Bunch

Joey Bunch

Joey Bunch is the senior political correspondent for Colorado Politics. He has a 31-year career in journalism, including the last 15 in Colorado. He was part of the Denver Post team that won the Pulitzer Prize in 2013 and is a two-time Pulitzer finalist. His resume includes covering high school sports, the environment, the casino industry and civil rights in the South, as well as a short stint at CNN.