Colorado Springs Police Department

  • Move to protect wildlife migration corridors fueled by growth concerns
  • Capitol Coverage of Governor Polis executive order protecting wildlife
  • Food banks around Colorado face deadline to help local farmers
  • Governor Polis calls for independent investigation of Colorado Springs shooting
  • Report says Western Colorado warming faster than other regions of country

  • Hickenlooper drops out of Presidential race, may still run for Senate
  • Montrose groups stepping up to fill void in food services for homeless
  • Heavy snowpack from winter not enough to fill Colorado Reservoirs
  • Police body cam footage from Aug. 3 Colorado Springs shooting made public
  • Three West Nile Virus positive mosquitoes identified in Delta, Mesa counties

  • Community meeting in Hotchkiss outlines plan for economic development
  • Hotchkiss Mayor says town is optimistic that new businesses can flourish
  • Colorado Springs community shaken by shooting death of 19-year old
  • Bear sightings on Grand Mesa prompt warning to campers: be bear aware

  • Report from Secretary of State suggests economy will remain strong
  • Colorado Springs sees protest, press conference in response to shooting
  • Hotchkiss public invited to meeting about economic development survey
  • Paonia Town Council to address a couple of controversial issues tonight

  • Statehouse Democrats want punishment for Republican lawmaker
  • Montrose funeral home investigated by the FBI
  • Colorado Springs deputy, shooter identified
  • Multiple groups urge bill for paid medical leave for workers
  • Delta County Commissioners enact new state marijuana regulations

  • Delta High School, community saddened by suicide of student
  • Under Zinke's reorganization, BLM, other agencies might move to Grand Junction
  • Statehouse Republican leader may not release punishment in sexual harassment claim
  • Water managers fear several rivers will run dry this year after winter drought
  • Colorado Springs police officer shot, third policeman in state killed this year

A lot of computer viruses hide inside your system. Hackers stealing your data go out of their way to operate quietly, stealthily, under the radar.

But there's another kind of attack that makes itself known — on purpose. It sneaks into your network and takes your files, holding them for ransom. It's called ransomware, and, according to cybersecurity experts, this kind of attack is getting more sophisticated.

Stick 'Em Up