I have completed the mandatory chemical evaluation and treatment recommended/required by the courts in MN. Since I will have already served my 3 year cancellation period by December, would CO require the same challenges to me as MN or would the process be the same living in CO vs in MN? I am trying to make things as easy, inexpensive, and least time consuming possible to get everything back to normal.

Colorado would require a 2-year interlock and the license would be restricted to driving interlock-enabled vehicles only.  Any documented use of alcohol while driving would cause a problem obviously with the license.  It’s an advantage to have completed treatment.  Colorado law would not mandate the same challenges as Minnesota.  This is about as inexpensive and expedited a process as you will find anywhere.

My felony offenses was in December 2013 and conviction was before the enactment of felony DUI in Colorado. My previous DUIs were in 2007. I completed outpatient treatment at facility that also offered sober living where I stayed for three months. I do not have any AA documentation or other proof of rehabilitation though I am set to complete probation in August and have been accepted to graduate school in Denver. I am curious as to whether I would be eligible for a license and whether it would require interlock.

Your felonies aren’t applicable in Colorado.   Not having treatment documentation may necessitate taking alcohol classes.  You are definitely eligible for a license hearing.  A license would require at least a 2-year interlock

The FAQs are pretty general. I have 6 (state says seven but counted one twice) alcohol related incidents. Never an accident. I have been to rehab, jail and 5 years probation. New York will still not give me a license even though I’m sober almost seven years. Considering a move to Colorado. Would I be able to get a license there?

The number of alcohol-related incidents isn’t relevant.  Having been in rehab is a positive.  Unlike New York, Colorado doesn’t have a provision for a lifetime revocation.