A roundup of money (and other) news governments can use.
Stricter rules and penalties for protesting are being considered in nearly half the states.
It's called blockchain. Some say it will have a bigger impact than the internet.
The state's way of governing may be causing some of its capital city's financial problems.
Although many governors oppose the last-ditch repeal bill, it has some of what they've asked for.
A couple of other states are considering similar bills. It was an uphill battle -- even in one of the most pro-immigrant states.• New York Governor Restricts What State Workers Can Say About Immigration
Sometimes you have to be the bad cop. Throwing out stereotypes about millennials is a good idea, too.
Bots and cognitive systems can automate repetitive, routine tasks, freeing humans for more creative work.
The city went almost a decade without a single corruption scandal. What's its secret?
Illinois state lawmakers who have either resigned this year or said they won't seek re-election, which is about 15 percent of the General Assembly and an unusually large exodus. Many have cited the state's political gridlock and increasingly angry citizenry as reasons for moving on.
In transforming its public-education structure and bureaucracy, Indianapolis is showing that there is more than one route to excellence.
The first black woman elected to the Kentucky state House in almost 20 years says she gets the label sometimes for simply speaking her mind.
The companies that top the rankings have something in common: workplace practices that confirm employees are valued.
It's hard to fix a problem you can't see. So Maryland made its lack of healthy food options very visible.
Budget cuts and political retaliation, they say, are endangering their jobs and their ability to uncover information.
It's one of the ways states are trying to address growing concerns about the cybersecurity of voting.• Top State Officials Join Bipartisan Fight Against Election Hacking