The Regional Tourism Act creates a mechanism for a local government to undertake a regional tourism project to attract out-of-state visitors, to create a regional tourism zone in which the project will be built, and to create a regional tourism authority (or to designate other financing entities) with the power to receive and utilize the increment of revenues derived from the state sales tax collected in the zone, that is above a designated base amount, to be used to finance eligible improvements to the project., Online resource; title from PDF caption (viewed March 2017)
Energy touches the life of every Coloradan. It powers our homes and businesses, and fuels the transportation of people and goods. It affects the air we breathe and the water upon which we rely. Investing in energy resources doesn't just provide electricity, heat, and fuel -- it spurs new innovations in clean technologies and lets us harness the ingenuity of those developing Colorado's abundant natural resources. Colorado's diversity of energy resources, business-friendly environment, and world-class research institutions puts the state on a path toward a more secure energy future., Includes bibliographic references: page 29., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed March 2017)
This gaps analysis summarizes existing data, identifies key information resources for CEO, and highlights data gaps. The analysis ends with an assessment of the key data gaps thatif addressedwould allow for a deeper understanding of the Colorado agricultural sector and improved ability to track and quantify future energy improvements as a result of programmatic impacts., [prepared for] Colorado Energy Office [by] Robert D. Naranjo [and 3 others], "February 2013.", Includes bibliographical references pages 38-39., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed March 2017)
This report is the final phase of a Colorado Energy Office (CEO) project that focuses on energy opportunities in the State of Colorado's agricultural sector. In Colorado, agriculture is a $7.3 billion industry with direct energy expenses of more than $400 million annually. Within this sector, there are a number of opportunities for achieving greater energy efficiency and implementing renewable energy systems., [prepared for] Colorado Energy Office [by] Robert D. Naranjo [and 3 others], "March 2013.", Includes bibliographical references pages 46-51., Online resource; title from PDF cover (viewed March 2017)
Colorado's cleantech industry has established a place at the forefront of the global industry, but it will face challengers that have also recognized the opportunities presented by the cleantech industry. Other states and countries are investing internally to shift their economies to serve the growing market for cleantech. This plan outlines the areas in which the investment of stakeholder time, funding, and expertise can have the most significant impact on Colorado's ability to sustain and grow a leadership position in the cleantech industry that will drive the state's economic growth in the coming decades., Includes bibliographical references., "This Report was Prepared Under an Award from the U.S. Department of Commerce Economic Development Administration, EDA Project Number: 05-69-04951, October 11, 2010."
Colorado's climate has warmed in recent decades, and climate models unanimously project this warming trend will continue into the future. Colorado experiences numerous climate related disasters, such as floods, droughts and wildfires, which will continue to occur in the future and pose serious hazards to public safety and the economy, regardless of the rate at which the climate warms. Key vulnerabilities are defined as "those aspects of the state's economy, resources, or populations that experience negative effects from climate variability or change, and that lack sufficient capacity to adapt to those effects.", "January 2015.", Description based on online resource; title from PDF cover; (viewed February 2015)