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Top News & Analysis Colorado

  • The biggest home in the richest town in America

    Go inside the biggest home in the richest town in America. CNBC cameras take you on a private, VIP tour of "The Ski Home" with the owner and developer.

  • Colorado floods trigger oil spills

    NBC News' Joe Fryer reports Colorado is keeping an eye on 10 oil spills, where 2 are considered significant.

  • Boardwalk blaze & Colorado floods

    Nearly a year after Super Storm Sandy hit the Jersey Shore, a fire has blazed through dozens of businesses on the Seaside Park boardwalk. CNBC's Scott Cohn has the latest. And NBC's Leanne Gregg reports from Boulder, Colorado, after 3 days of extremely heavy rain and floods killed at least 3 people.

  • Floods & fire, Colorado & Jersey

    CNBC's Scott Cohn reports on the fire that destroyed the Seaside Park boardwalk, hitting an area recovering from Super Storm Sandy. Also, 3 days of heavy rain have triggered flooding in Colorado, killing at least 3 people. NBC's Leanne Gregg has the details.

  • Flash floods crush Colorado

    Days of heavy rain are triggering serious flash floods in the northern part of the Centennial State, reports NBC's Leanne Gregg.

  • Boulder: Floods rage 'like Colorado River'

    Colorado residents were told to move to higher ground today, as flash flooding continued to devastate the area around Boulder. Unfortunately, forecasters don't expect the floods to let up any time soon. NBC's Jay Gray reports.

  • Marijuana's money-making potential

    The Justice Department says it won't stop people in Washington and Colorado from smoking marijuana. So what kind of money will these states make on this business? Danny Danko, High Times Magazine, weighs in.

  • FINRA warned Tuesday that scammers have been targeting investors attempting to tap into the growing U.S. marijuana industry.

  • Colorado is a great place to do business, especially if your company is a start-up. Note to Silicon Valley: Colorado is looking over your shoulder.

  • New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie

    New Jersey’s standing in America's Top States for Business has declined since Gov. Chris Christie took office in 2010. It finishes 42nd this year.

  • Chicago, Illinois

    New Hampshire, Maryland, North Carolina, Pennsylvania and California fill out the list with the biggest drops in our America's Top States for Business rankings for 2013.

  • A worker makes denim jeans in Michigan.

    Unions say right-to-work laws infringe on workers’ collective bargaining rights, and proponents call for a federal law as opposed to the current patchwork of state statutes.

  • Traffic in Hawaii.

    Life's not always a beach in Hawaii: The Aloha State is ranked as America's Worst State for Business in America 2013.

  • An engineer and electrician working in Cambridge, Mass., May 23, 2013

    More than a couple of states can make a case for most-improved status in the areas of Economy, Infrastructure, Workforce and Business Friendliness.

  • South Dakota soars to the top spot in CNBC's annual survey of the Top States for Business. What other surprises are in store?

  • Call it plenty of beer with no waste. MillerCoors said its Golden, Colo., brewery, the largest U.S. brewery, is landfill free.

  • A welder builds parts for finished petroleum tanks at Southern Tank and Manufacturing in Owensboro, Kentucky.

    Which are the top states for the creation manufacturing jobs? Here's the countdown.

  • An Alpha Oil & Gas crew building a 10-inch gas pipeline near Watford City, N.D.

    When we launched Top States for Business in 2007, North Dakota was nowhere on the list. Now it's growth and employment numbers are the envy of the nation.

  • A house is fully engulfed with flames in the midst of the Black Forest Fire northeast of Colorado Springs on June 12, 2013.

    Thousands of Colorado Springs residents prepare for possible mandatory evacuation orders as crews battle to stop the state's most destructive wildfire from reaching the city.

  • Bank of America's proposed $8.5 billion settlement offers investors more than they are likely to get if they go to trial, a lawyer argued Monday.