If Initiative 300 passes on May 7, it could create plenty of confusion, as reported in Chris Walker’s recent story on the Right to Survive. If Denver voters approve I-300, will people be able to sleep on the sidewalks? Camp out at Red Rocks?
The confusion isn’t waiting until after the election to create problems, either. Together Colorado, which bills itself as “a non-partisan, multi-racial, multi-faith community organization that unlocks the power of people to transform their communities through community organizing” and comprises 220 congregations, schools and clergy and faith leaders across the state, late last week suddenly found itself confused with Together Denver, the organization leading the “No on 300” campaign, in ads in two monthly publications.