Half a dozen states could enshrine so-called Marsy's Law provisions in their constitutions in November.
But the Pennsylvania Turnpike hasn't been completely forgotten.
In November, Massachusetts will hold the nation's first statewide vote on anti-discrimination protections for transgender people.
Lawmakers have long wrestled with how to raise money to fix roads and other infrastructure. In four states this November, voters will have a chance to weigh in.• Transit Advocates Worry the White House Is Purposefully Delaying Funds
Four years ago, lawmakers snuck a term-limits extension onto the ballot. Now, thanks to recent statehouse scandals, voters will likely roll that back.
But according to two analyses, a majority of states have nearly enough savings to weather a downturn.• A Troubling Trend for Cities: Slowing Revenue But Rising Spending Growth
What time is it in California? If voters decide to abolish the clock-changing practice in November, answering that could become more difficult.
The public sector's workforce issues aren't going to be solved as long as the dynamics of labor markets are ignored.
Procurement officers are having to get more active -- and more creative -- to find companies willing to work with the public sector.
The digital age, new laws and recent events have created tension between government's transparency and the privacy of the people who work for it.
Driving remains the predominant form of commuting. But for the first time, the next most common is working from home.
Three states could restrict or preemptively criminalize abortion at a time when there is uncertainty over the future of Roe v. Wade.
The trial to impeach the entire West Virginia Supreme Court starts this week. It's just one example of a growing trend among unhappy lawmakers.
Republicans, by comparison, saw 22 percent more people vote this season than in the 2014 midterms.
The once-quiet place reserved for technical experts is increasingly being held hostage in political fights.