Colorado Republican state lawmakers convinced a judge Tuesday that he’s within his rights to decide whether Senate Democrats violated the state Constitution when they had multiple computers read a bill so fast no one could understand the words. Denver District Judge David Goldberg ruled that his initial order stands, prohibiting speed-reading by computers when a lawmaker requests a bill be read. “The Court was unable to discern a single word from the tape played during the court proceeding,” Goldberg wrote in his ruling. “To ‘read’ the bill, which is a constitutional requisite, in such a manner renders it a nullity.” Goldberg’s decision could hinder Democratic efforts to accomplish everything they’d hoped this year on education, tax reform and other major issues because the ruling arms Senate Republicans with a tactic to slow down debate. From this point forward any Republican senator can ask for a bill, no matter how long, to be read in its entirety on the floor. Major legislation, such as the state budget that is expected to be introduced next week in the Senate, spans hundreds of pages. Senate President Leroy Garcia, who was named in the lawsuit, called the decision a loss for Colorado. “I respect… Read full this story
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