As more shopping moves online, most places are suffering job losses. But not everywhere.
States are stepping up their election security but face many challenges: a president still skeptical of Russian interference, a lack of money, and reliance on private vendors for voting equipment and software, to name a few.
They have become more competitive in three states -- all where Republicans are currently in power.• Ratings & Analysis for 2018's State Elections
Connecticut, Maryland, New York and New Jersey argue that new GOP tax policies violate states' rights and unduly punish their populations.
The state and county have failed to fix the unsanitary conditions for years, and at times threatened to arrest citizens over them. An outbreak of a once-eradicated disease has prompted the United Nations to get involved.
That's the advice of Kristen Cox, who lost her sight in her 20s and became a client of public services. Now, her job is to oversee them.
All-payer health care, the idea of paying hospitals a flat rate, is making a comeback.
Is talent the most important factor? Taxes? Crime? It's a long list.
User training and the latest cybersecurity tools are worthwhile, but there is no panacea.
Charlotte, N.C., is using the sporting event as an opportunity to close the investment gaps between businesses owned by white women and people of color.
The loss of jobs and the opioid epidemic are two of the biggest reasons.
Work requirements failed their first court test, in Kentucky. The case leaves the legality of other states' policies uncertain, but some of them are moving forward with business as usual anyway.• The Limits to Trump's Medicaid Freedom for States
Voters will weigh in this fall on voter registration, campaign finance and redistricting.
Ohio Rep. Emilia Sykes gets stopped by security trying to enter her place of work. She wants others to share their stories of prejudice.
Instead of making low-income kids travel for meals when school is out, Minneapolis is bringing the food to them.