Colorado statutes create a procedure for designating property as blighted and subject to condemnation and transfer either to public use or transfer to another owner. While the statute required notice when the city begins studying whether the property is blighted and when a public hearing is held, it did not require notice of a decision that the property is in fact blighted. The Tenth Circuit found this to violate the due process clause because the statute gives property owners a right to judicial review of the blight determination but without notice of the blight determination owners have no reasonable opportunity to seek such judicial review. M.A.K. Investment Group, LLC v. City of Glendale,889 F.3d 1173 (10th Cir. 2018).