At the end of September, the Trump administration and Congressional GOP leadership released their much-awaited proposal for tax reform in the “Unified Framework for Fixing Our Broken Tax Code.” Continue Reading Federal Tax Reform Update
On Monday night, the Denver City Council approved an ordinance creating Denver’s fifty-third historic district: Packard’s Hill Historic District. Located in the West Highlands neighborhood, the District spans north to south from 35th to 32nd Avenue, and east to west from Lowell Boulevard to Perry Street. The new district encompasses eight city blocks, and includes thirty-nine Queen Anne-style houses, twenty-nine bungalows, and twenty-six classic cottage houses dating from the late-nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Continue Reading Denver City Council Designates Packard’s Hill Historic District in West Highlands
This post was authored by Otten Johnson summer law clerk Alex Gano. Alex is a third-year law student at the University of Colorado Law School.
On July 12, Denver Mayor Michael Hancock and Councilwoman Robin Kniech announced the final details of their plan to create the City’s first “dedicated funding stream” for affordable housing. The Office of Economic Development estimates that two sources of revenue will generate a minimum of $150 million over the next ten years, which the City will invest in at least 6,000 new and existing affordable housing units. Continue Reading Denver’s Proposed “Permanent Affordable Housing Fund”: What to Expect
While negotiations on construction defect legislation reform came to a halt in the Colorado Legislature last Thursday, a package of three bills aimed at increasing affordable housing in Colorado moved forward at the State Capital on May 5, 2016. Continue Reading Affordable Housing Legislation Advances at State Capital
Two major cities on the front range recently enacted new regulations – and city taxes – for short-term rentals. Continue Reading Voters Approve New Taxes on Short-Term Rentals