Advocates say "approval voting," which has never been used in electoral politics, offers voters more flexibility.
A new report ranks the most and least fair tax systems.
Kemp faces allegations of using his position to suppress minority voters and gain unfair advantage in the governor's race, highlighting the office's increasing partisanship and potential for conflicts of interest.• Democrats Maintain the Edge in Secretary of State Races
As taxes on Netflix and yoga gain favor as a way to raise revenue, a movement to stop them is growing. In November, the debate heads to Arizona.
Education has emerged as an issue this fall beyond school board and superintendent races.
Fatal police shootings rarely result in convictions. In Chicago and Texas, they just did.
A nonprofit helped Athens, Ga., address this often-ignored need and wants to expand its services.
Successful efforts to bring the use of data and research into decision-making are both top-down and bottom-up.
The structure of their tax systems doesn't align with their evolving economies.
Communities can’t address the big issues without collaboration.
There is an "unprecedented" number of measures this fall designed to make voting and registration easier. There are also some that would make voting harder.
It is not as strict as the leaked version but would still drastically limit what benefits they could use without risking green cards or permanent residency status.• Midterms Give Voters Their First Say on Immigration in Trump Era
While they likely won't win a majority nationwide, the party is poised to gain control of some chambers. How many depends on the size of the potential blue wave.• After More Than 30 Years, the Leader of State Legislatures to Step Down
Just ask New Haven, the home of Yale.
This country has never had an effective public policy toward mental illness. In Chicago, things seem to be getting even worse.
At a time of low unemployment, both kinds of employers are beefing up their perks.