Denver, CO — It’s Friday night, and the Colorado Post’s top story on the post-holiday lull in post-Olympic sports has to do with a post hole digging contest in the middle of nowhere.
That’s right, the Denver Post is reporting on a story that occurred last week, and it was the result of a contest that took place in the Denver area that saw contestants digging holes for $1,000 in a competition sponsored by the Denvers Post.
Now, I’m not saying that the Colorado post has done anything wrong by publishing this story, because there’s a lot to like about the article, but it does feel like a missed opportunity to give some context to the contest and highlight a story from a different time and place.
The Denver Post isn’t exactly known for being the most transparent source on Olympic-related sports, but that seems to have changed in recent weeks.
Last week, the paper broke down how the Games were organized and how the event was marketed to its millions of readers.
Today, the Post’s story is full of the kinds of inaccuracies and outright falsehoods that the sports publication has become known for in recent years.
That shouldn’t come as a surprise to anyone who follows the Post, which has been criticized in recent months for its reporting on the Olympics.
However, the fact that this story appeared on the Post seems to suggest that the newspaper is still trying to make up for lost time in the past year by trying to push back against the story in the current climate.
And in the end, the story does serve its purpose by getting some context for the contest.
So why is this the most-read article on the Denver post site?
In the months leading up to the Games, the newspaper published multiple stories about the Olympics that attempted to contextualize the competition and promote the idea that the Games are an exciting and worthwhile experience.
These stories were mostly based on interviews with competitors, video footage of the competition, and interviews with sponsors.
These articles often made references to the Denver metro area, and were written in a way that gave readers a sense of the region’s cultural and sporting history.
The Post’s article is particularly notable for a couple of reasons.
First, it’s the first article in a month in which it has not only focused on the competition but also made reference to the Olympics themselves.
Second, it doesn’t rely on interviews or other sources to highlight the contest or the community that participated in it.
For instance, in the Post article, the participants in the contest say that they didn’t think they could compete in the event because they were not accustomed to the outdoors, which is something that most of the contest participants were unfamiliar with.
The competition itself was the same as any other Olympics-related event.
However in this case, the competition featured a whole different set of circumstances, and that led to an unexpected result.
In the end though, it still didn’t make a whole lot of sense.
I guess it’s a good thing we don’t have to dig any more hole diggers this year, because that would be boring.
Here’s the story: The Denver metro has seen its share of sports-related tragedies and tragedies, and for those that have died in the line of duty or have been involved in sports- related crimes, the city has always been a place where one can be forgiven for a few slip-ups.
For some, the events of the past few months have left them with a deep regret and a sense that the sport they loved was never meant to be a way to give back to those who were hurt or killed in the pursuit of the Games.
The Denver post was the first of its kind to be written on the topic, and to highlight what the community saw as the tragedy that occurred.
The post also gave some insight into how the post could be used to inspire a positive change in the community and the way that the Denver community can support one another during times of tragedy.
The story also provided a chance to talk to a variety of people, including athletes, sponsors, the community, and local residents.
This story certainly provides insight into the spirit of the event, but also gives readers a deeper sense of who participated, who was involved, and what their memories were like.
In a way, the article gives readers some context and a bit of perspective into how a tragedy like this is often celebrated and celebrated in sports and beyond.
As someone who has written about sports for over 15 years, it feels like the Post was trying to be honest about what happened in the lead-up to the competition.
The fact that it didn’t try to hide that fact is a little disappointing.
As I said, I think it’s fair to say that a lot of the commentary on the medal ceremonies has been pretty strong, but there are also some pretty bad ones that the Post and