Voters could approve what would be the nation's first universal at-home care program. But it may face pushback from the incoming governor.• Should Hospitals Limit the Number of Patients Nurses Can Help?
Since June, six races have shifted in the party's favor.
Voters in Michigan and North Dakota could be the first in the region to legalize the drug. Supporters say passage would "shock the country ... and affect federal change."• California's New Marijuana Law Is a First But Likely Not the Last
Akron, Ohio, calls it the Innerbelt National Forest.
The revised trade pact keeps the original agreement's free trade zone intact while placing some new burdens on the auto industry.
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
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.
With all the new information governments have available, it's too easy to focus on improving existing processes rather than on better ways to address underlying problems.
Government accounting is changing, but we'll still need smart humans in charge.
In 2016, Coloradoans voted against abolishing slavery in prisons -- a clause that exists in the U.S. Constitution and several states'. This year, the issue is back on the ballot.
North Carolina is the latest state where voters will weigh in on the debate.
To meet their energy goals, cities are starting to make new buildings have solar panels or vegetation atop.
Jackie Biskupski is the first openly gay elected official in Utah. But her sexual orientation isn't what her critics want to talk about.
Lawmakers want to raise taxes on pharmaceutical companies to help pay for the cost of the opioid crisis. But success has been elusive.
The state where lawmakers put every justice on trial this year is also the only state where the legislature has no control over the judicial budget. That may change in November.• Not Just West Virginia: State Supreme Courts Increasingly Face Partisan Impeachment Threats