Broncos vs. 49ers live blog: Real-time updates from the Week 2 NFL preseason game

This post was originally published on this site

News team assembled #Denver7 #Broncos @JoeFlacco and @DrewLock23 going through warmups #Denver7 that would liven up a preseason game. Go Bo Jackson.I don’t see him warming up with the other running backs. So it doesn’t appear that he will play.#Broncos star @I_CU_boy getting ready for game #Denver7 Breida, Raheem Mostert both in uniform as 49ers players just making their way onto the field for final warmupsGoing on #Denver7 in a few. Talking about Thunder. Ok more like Sanders. Check it out if so inclined. Also. This is a new Thunder tonight. In training h #Broncos of your favorite #Broncos signing for fans #Denver7 @ChrisHarrisJr @Derek_Wolfe95 @Dalton_Risner66 Lock is still auditioning for the role of #Broncos backup QB. Tonight offers anther opportunity to state his case.

via @ryanohalloran…ICYMI: Broncos’ Emmanuel Sanders to make preseason start vs. 49ers in return from torn Achilles, source says

via @kylefredrickson…Context on E. Sanders’ return from an Achilles tonight vs. the 49ers: The 32-year-old WR caught 10 passes for 20+ yds last season, scored on a 35-yd rush in BAL & threw a 28-yd TD pass at ARZ. Will Sanders eventually be the same explosive force post-surgery? To be continued…Tonight marks the first time since 2008 I won’t be on the sidelines for a Broncos home game. Going to be weird, but……After getting your glimpse of Garoppolo, here are seven #49ers to watch tonight vs. the Broncos.……Broncos TE Jeff Heuerman is not expected to play tonight. #9sports Currently 93 degrees at Broncos Stadium. Vic Fangio is in his usual gray sweatshirt and navy pants. Holy heat-ness.The pride of Wiggins signing for #Broncos fans. Wasn’t too long ago @Dalton_Risner66 was sitting there or at home cheering on the Broncos. A lot of cool and well-deserved moments for the Risner family since the draft #Denver7

Somebody’s Madden rating needs a bump. Right, @astronaut ? #Denver7 #Broncos program. #49ers #broncos’s been so long since Jimmy Garoppolo played … that the Denver Broncos press box announcer just checked with 49ers PR on how to pronounce “Garoppolo”“God damn it, we know this game. We can coach it & we can teach it. All we’re asking for is a fair process.”

The N……#49ers Dante Pettis out here throwing 50-yard darts to goalpost

Hopefully you caught our #Denver7 update at 4. @nick_rothschild and I will be back talking #Broncos Flacco and @ESanders_10 and expectations for first-string offense tonight vs #49ers . #SFvsDEN you want to know why I have been bullish on 32-year-old @ESanders_10 returning from Achilles and ankle surgeries, this picture tells it all. Guy is a relentless worker and he’s motivated to prove people wrong in a contract year #Denver7 #Broncos K Brandon McManus just knocked down a 70-yard FG (off the tee) in warm-ups.. Bounced off the cross-bar and over.And yes this is something #Broncos fans want to see tonight. Flacco to @ESanders_10 #Denver7 . As always huge cap tip to @sportsdenver for great photos and video.

My understanding is that Jimmy Garoppolo indeed is playing tonight in #49ers vs. #Broncos , as coach Kyle Shanahan said he would. I’d imagine there won’t be 31 inactives like last game but still a sizeable contingentFrom the Stones to the #Broncos , @kylefredrickson with how Broncos Stadium flipped from concert venue to football field in a matter of nine days.…Cowboys/former Broncos scout Klein Kubiak is working the Broncos/49ers game tonight. Cowboys not on either schedule but big waiver wire is 12 days away. #9sports Orange jerseys and white trousers for #Broncos tonight.Orange jerseys and white trousers for #Broncos tonight.

Live updates, tweets, photos, analysis and more from the Broncos game against the San Francisco 49ers at Broncos Stadium at Mile High in Denver on Aug. 19, 2019.

Mobile users, if you can’t see the live blog, tap here.

Post Premium: Our best stories for the week of July 29-Aug. 4

This post was originally published on this site

It’s a startling and heartbreaking statement: “My first sexual experience was being raped.” Montrose resident John Campbell recounts this life-altering trauma he suffered as a 12-year-old Boy Scout in Connecticut. And he’s not alone in his pain.

In today’s Denver Post, reporter Sam Tabachnik examines a looming lawsuit against the Boy Scouts of America that will find nearly 700 men, including Campbell and 15 others in Colorado, coming forward with allegations they were sexually abused by Scoutmasters and other adults during their time in the Boy Scouts. Attorneys for the plaintiffs say they’re racing against time out of fear the financially struggling Scouting organization will file for bankruptcy protection.

These latest sex-abuse allegations come as the United States has reached a tipping point in the victim empowerment movement, with #MeToo and the ongoing Catholic Church abuse scandal helping move the issue forward. The Boy Scouts, in a statement to The Post, apologized to the victims.

Although it hasn’t been filed yet, the lawsuit has been empowering to those victimized during their time in the Boy Scouts.

“I felt like I was the only one,” said Tod Berryman, a Grand Junction resident who was abused by his troop leader while growing up in Boulder. “This has opened me up to being able to feel it’s OK to.”

— Matt Sebastian, Denver Post enterprise editor

Hundreds of men say they were sexually abused during their time in the Boy Scouts. Now they want justice.

MONTROSE, CO - Aug. 1: John ...
Hyoung Chang, The Denver Post

John Campbell is one of hundreds of people across the country who say they were sexually abused by Scout leaders during their time in the Boy Scouts.

📰 Not a subscriber yet? Try the first month for just 99¢

Five of The Denver Post’s best stories this week

Denver’s plan for bicycles is moving faster, but it could still take 18 years

Madison Hendrickson, 19, stands in front ...
AAron Ontiveroz, The Denver Post

Madison Hendrickson, 19, stands on Tuesday in front of her father Scott Hendrickson’s vintage road bike that she and family friend Brad Evans painted to transform into a ghost bike in honor of her father. Scott Hendrickson, 60, was killed when he was struck by a vehicle at the intersection of West Bayaud Avenue and South Tejon Street in Denver.

The Denver Post’s Andrew Kenney takes a hard look at Denver’s bike and sidewalk plans and found that changes are coming soon, but city officials estimate it could take 18 years to build out the full bike network. Additionally, plans to change up bike lanes have received only $2.8 million of the $119 million price tag, an audit said.

Denver residents take a stand on Park Hill Golf Course as green space dwindles citywide

Now defunct Park Hill Golf Club ...
Andy Cross, The Denver Post

Now-defunct Park Hill Golf Club in Denver, pictured July 31, is slated for development.

Nature in cities has emerged as a global challenge, with more than half of humanity now living in urban areas and a projected 2.5 billion more people expected to live in cities by 2050. Denver officials face rising concerns that the city is failing to ensure sufficient green space, Bruce Finley reports.

Denver urban farming trend grows from a Sloan’s Lake condo tower to a Larimer Square parking garage

Emily Lawler, farm manger, works outside ...
Emily Lawler, farm manger, works outside at Altius Farms, in the RiNo neighborhood, on July 26 in Denver. The urban agriculture sells items to local restaurants.

Far from Colorado’s agricultural heartlands on the Eastern Plains and Western Slope, urban farming is taking root in Denver. One such operation, Altius Farms, has a 7,000-square-foot greenhouse that sits atop a chic sushi restaurant at a new condo project. Read more from Denver Post business reporter Joe Rubino here.

RELATED: Looking for more local real estate news? Sign up for the weekly On the Block newsletter.

Dish wireless — a result of T-Mobile, Sprint merger — could give metro Denver a second shot at telecom glory

DISH team Monty Groff, director of ...
Helen H. Richardson, The Denver Post

Dish team director of engineering Monty Groff secures the tower portion of the COW, or Cell On Wheels, near the DISH Riverfront Call Center in Littleton on July 30. These mobile towers made by Dish are used for testing and engineering purposes. They also can be used to deliver connectivity when sites are down after natural disasters or to provide additional capacity at large events.

As a condition of approving T-Mobile’s $26.5 billion acquisition of Sprint, the Nos. 3 and 4 wireless carriers in the United States, the Department of Justice demanded a new national wireless carrier be formed to address antitrust concerns and preserve competition. Dish Network, which was sitting on $21 billion of wireless spectrum, was in a rare position to take on the challenge, Aldo Svaldi reports.

Is it time for Hick to bow out? National political observers and even some of his allies say yes.

Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper talks ...
Carlos Osorio, The Associated Press

Former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper talks to reporters after a Democratic presidential primary debate Tuesday in Detroit.

John Hickenlooper’s campaign for the presidency was always a longshot. Now, after another lusterless debate performance, national political observers and some of his closest allies are wondering when — not if — the former Colorado governor will end his quixotic bid for the White House, reports Nic Garcia.

Quick Hits

Public has been “loud and clear” on push for new oil-gas rules to protect health and environment, regulators say

+ Migrant, seasonal farm workers at Adams State University receive renewed federal funding for support amid a time of anxiety in their communities

+ Colorado gets federal OK for program expected to lower marketplace health care premiums 18%

+ Is a college degree worth it for Coloradans? Yes, new state data says, but at what cost?

+ A helicopter, a Porsche and a cafe boost students’ real-world learning on the new Cherry Creek Innovation Campus

+ Great Colorado Payback plagued with problems, state auditor says

+ FOLLOWING UP: Denver DA reverses course, announces resignation of prosecutor accused of bullying co-workers

+ Autism services in short supply in Colorado even as Denver center expands

+ Denver lobbyists are nation’s most profitable

Denver police radios go silent to the public as department switches to encrypted transmissions

Douglas County School District, Kaiser Permanente collaborate to provide schools with more mental health resources

Rockies’ payroll issues will only grow in 2020, but will the team improve?

Photo of the week

Family, friends and supporters of two cyclists who died in July after being injured in separate collisions with automobiles were honored this past week in Denver. Denver Cruiser Ride organized a bike ride and vigil July 31 in remembrance of Scott Hendrickson, 60, and Alexis Bounds, 37. See more photos here.

Cyclists ride along Larimer Street during ...
Helen H. Richardson, The Denver Post

Hundreds of cyclists ride along Larimer Street during the Denver Cruiser Ride on July 31 in a show of solidarity for two fallen cyclists who were recently hit and killed while cycling in Denver.

Post Premium: Our best stories for the week of July 22-28

This post was originally published on this site

The business of death, from funerals to burials, is changing as more Americans — and even more Coloradans — are moving away from conventional customs and increasingly opting for cremations and less-traditional commemorations of the passing of loved ones.

Reporter Elizabeth Hernandez takes a look at this trend, which, locally, includes everything from Bob Marley-themed potlucks to cemeteries that host yoga classes and car shows. Industry experts point to changing attitudes about life’s end — including environmental and cost concerns, as well as a desire for more personalized ceremonies — to help explain this shift.

“What I see,” one cemetery operator tells Hernandez, “is a lot of our families out here choosing to focus on life, not death.”

— Matt Sebastian, Denver Post enterprise editor

As trends shift, Colorado cemeteries and funeral homes look to inject life into the commemoration of death

Passersby check out a 1955 Chevrolet ...
Helen H. Richardson, The Denver Post

Passersby check out a 1955 Chevrolet Bel Air owned by David Gonzales, not pictured, at Fairmount Cemetery during its fourth annual car show on July 14, 2019, in Denver.

📰 Not a subscriber yet? Try the first month for just 99¢

Five of The Denver Post’s best stories this week

Denver Post listening tour: Greeley sees a renaissance, but has its worries, too

(From left) Weld County Commissioner Sean ...
Kelsey Brunner, The Denver Post

(From left) Weld County Commissioner Sean Conway, CEO and President of United Way of Weld County Jeannine Truswell and Greeley resident and retired state representative Jim Riesberg posed for portraits in the Lincoln Park Library in Greeley on July 23.

The Denver Post continues it’s listening tour across Colorado: On a recent Tuesday afternoon, downtown Greeley was thriving, with restaurants full and a steady stream of foot traffic on the city’s sidewalks. On the outskirts of town, large new homes back up to the expansive farms that have long defined this area. Read more from Justin Wingerter, Nic Garcia, Saja Hindi and John Aguilar here.

Past listening tour stops

As metro Denver home prices continue to rise, one builder’s answer is to go smaller

Mission Homes Colorado founder David Gregg, ...
Helen H. Richardson, The Denver Post

Mission Homes Colorado founder David Gregg, second from left in cap, walks with state Sen. Rob Woodward, right, as they, and others, check out the new development on July 16 in Berthoud.

As everyone knows, the real estate market in the Denver metro area is hot, hot, hot right now. According to data from Clever Real Estate, the median home price is more than five times the median household income. A general guideline is to not spend more than 2.6 times your household income on a home.

With that in mind, Mission Homes Colorado is choosing to build smaller houses starting in the mid-$200,000 range. That’s attracting young couples and those looking to downsize, said founder David Gregg. Read more from Aldo Svaldi here.

RELATED: Only one in 20 houses in Denver is affordable for teachers, study finds

Threat of hepatitis A outbreak among Denver’s homeless prompts a massive response

Denver Public Health nurse Maggie McClean, ...
Hyoung Chang, The Denver Post

Denver Public Health nurse Maggie McClean gives a Hepatitis A vaccine shot to David Mai, 66, by Stout Street Health Center on July 24.

Denver has vaccinated about 3,500 people in the past 18 months in preparation for a long-feared outbreak of hepatitis A, reports Andrew Kenney. The city is now ramping up vaccination efforts after five cases were reported.

State auditors investigating whistle-blower claims about fraud in Judicial Department

Ralph Carr Judicial Center, 1300 Broadway, ...
Hyoung Chang, The Denver Post

The Ralph Carr Judicial Center, 1300 Broadway.

Colorado auditors since late May have been investigating allegations of spending abuse and fraud in the state’s Judicial Department after an anonymous whistle-blower letter that laid out those claims, reports David Migoya.


Vail housing proposal spotlights growing threat to habitat of Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep

A herd of young male Rocky ...
Helen H. Richardson, The Denver Post

Young male Rocky Mountain bighorn sheep hang out on a hillside in Basalt.

Colorado’s declining bighorn sheep population faces increased competition as Vail developers plan to build worker housing on habitat east of town, a conflict pitting economic interests at a ritzy mountain resort against wildlife in once-pristine high country, reports Bruce Finley.

Quick Hits

+ Denver airport upbraids Great Hall contractor for safety violations, deficiencies in minority hiring

No. 2 prosecutor in Denver DA’s office narrowly avoids losing job after investigation into complaints of bullying

+ Jonelle Matthews investigation: Chronicling the 34-year search for missing Greeley 12-year-old

Tiny-home villages could be allowed across much of Denver

More growth caps are threatened along the northern Front Range

+ Colorado’s Supermax prison now occupied by El Chapo is “worse than death,” ex-warden says

+ Denver’s middle-of-the-country location set to make it a key part of Slack’s empire

+ Colorado oil and gas regulators tell Weld County the state still has authority over where wells can go

+ Vail Resorts to acquire 17 ski areas owned by Peak Resorts in $264 million deal

+ A repeal of Colorado’s new national popular vote law appears headed to the November 2020 ballot

+ A national anthem protest ruined his NBA career; now former Nuggets star Mahmoud Abdul-Rauf is being honored by LSU.

Photo of the Week

Clint Vider quit his job a couple weeks ago at the Kersey Family Dollar up the road from his humble yellow house, having decided to devote his life to his angels — his name for the 52 white homing pigeons he considers his professional and personal saviors.

Vider raised the birds from hatchlings and houses them in “apartments” he built in his backyard. Through his one-man business, White Doves Memory Chain, Vider shares his precious birds with the public, offering their unique ability to burst forth in a snow-white flock from hand-built cages for life’s momentous moments: weddings, funerals, graduations and the like.

Read the full story from reporter Elizabeth Hernandez here.

Hyoung Chang, The Denver Post

Clint Vider of White Doves Memory Chain release doves for the memorial service of Alavaro Sora Jr. at Golden Cemetery on July 20.