How will the last-minute repeal bill impact the bipartisan push to repeal the law?
The city went almost a decade without a single corruption scandal. What's its secret?
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.
Technology, declining ridership and changing demographics have spurred cities across the country to redesign bus systems that are more convenient. It's no easy task.
A new report documents what environmental advocates say has been happening for decades: The federal government fails to protect Americans from potentially cancer-causing chemicals. And they have little hope that will change anytime soon.
It's hard to fix a problem you can't see. So Maryland made its lack of healthy food options very visible.
"It clearly shows that something is going wrong in that system when a grandmother is raising her hands like she might be shot," says author and professor Nicole Gonzalez Van Cleve.
A roundup of money (and other) news governments can use.
Most U.S. cities abandoned it in the mid-20th century.
Budget cuts and political retaliation, they say, are endangering their jobs and their ability to uncover information.
Obamacare's fate remains unknown, but at least one thing is certain: The law has led to a record number of people having health insurance.
In 1977, the GOP faced an identity crisis. It eventually found a winning formula and returned to power.
Newark, N.J., Mayor Ras Baraka hopes so. Right now, the major employers there mostly hire people and buy business supplies and services outside city limits.
Politics and finances are largely to blame. But some say it's a trend not worth worrying about.
Many governments hope so, as they add benefits like napping pods and kid-friendly workplaces to keep employees happy.