It’ll be harder to get measures on the ballot starting in 2019; here’s why
Author: Marianne Goodland - November 26, 2018 - Updated: November 26, 2018
Those who are looking to put citizen initiatives on future Colorado statewide ballots will have to come up with 25 percent more signatures than was required for measures that made it on the 2018 election.
Marianne Goodland is the chief legislative reporter for Colorado Politics. She's covered the Colorado General Assembly for 20 years, starting off in 1998 with the Silver & Gold Record, the editorially-independent newspaper at CU that was shuttered in 2009. She also writes for six rural newspapers in northeastern Colorado. Marianne specializes in rural issues, agriculture, water and, during election season, campaign finance. In her free time (ha!) she lives in Lakewood with her husband, Jeff; a cantankerous Shih-Tzu named Sophie; and Gunther the cat. She is also an award-winning professional harpist.