Cities are eliminating requirements for new buildings to have parking.
The 1978 federal pregnancy discrimination law hasn’t kept up with changes in the workplace, and efforts to reform it have failed.
Economists say the unprecedented period of economic growth may be coming to an end.
Legislatures in recent years have increased, and intensified, their attempts to assert authority over other branches of government.• 'Nobody Ran on Stripping Power Away': Putting the Wisconsin Vote in Context
Governments in the U.S. are starting to accept cryptocurrencies, a controversial method of payment that got its start on the dark web.
Some cities are closing recycling plants. Others are ending curbside pickup. For recycling to be sustainable, consumers must learn to sort their trash better.
There is less than one week left of the public comment period for the proposed "public charge" rule.
Civic-engagement platforms have their uses, but they're no substitute for public opinion research.
There’s still plenty of coverage of governors and legislatures. But the void of newspaper reporters has been filled with partisan-slanted bloggers.
New transportation options that make increasing demands for curb and sidewalk space call for innovative regulatory approaches.
Springfield, Mass., is in the best shape it’s been in a generation.
What sets these outliers apart?
The city, which has more empty and dilapidated houses than most, is making buyers prove that they can afford to purchase a home -- and to fix it up.
This is the first holiday season since the U.S. Supreme Court allowed states to tax online shopping.
Some say John Kasich is "the first governor who has been able to move the private sector to really participate in health-care reform."
An expert on women in politics dissects the 2018 midterms.