State and local officials devoted thousands of hours, and put other projects on hold, to lure the company.• Why Losing Out on Amazon HQ2 Isn't So Bad for Cities
Budget directors are still figuring out how much of the tax law's impact on state revenues was a one-time boost.
Lawyers in Philadelphia think so. They want the city, which is suffering from an eviction crisis, to spend more on helping people fight landlords in court.• 'There Will Be Evictions': New Smoking Ban Roils Public Housing's Oldest Residents
It wouldn't be the first time lawmakers have attempted to strip a new governor of some power. But it is rare.
The Oklahoma city's "Black Wall Street" was one of the richest African-American neighborhoods in the country. Then whites burned it to the ground.
Small schools and high poverty schools are putting their students at the biggest disadvantage, according to a new report.
Supporters of additional funding for transportation have plenty of reasons to smile after last week’s elections, but that doesn’t mean they can stop worrying.
Federal policy, and other factors, are disrupting efforts to improve transit and forcing urban planners to make tough choices.
The city could be accused of policing too much and too little.
Anyone can learn to lead. Not everyone has the courage to do it.
Of all the new governors, few will change the culture of their states as much as him.
The VA is working with states and cities to use the innovative financing approach to help veterans with PTSD find gainful employment. If it's successful, the payoff for investors is big.
Unlike most politicians, California's outgoing governor has made planning ahead a staple of his leadership -- even if it means going against his own party.
With Democrats taking over the U.S. House, Congress may grind to a halt. Red and blue states, meanwhile, will go their separate ways on abortion, taxes, education, health and voting rights.
Wisconsin just got approval to implement the new rule, and it will take effect in two other states in January. Meanwhile, more than 8,000 people have lost health insurance in Arkansas -- many who may comply with the rule but not know about it.
The party now has 14 "trifectas," compared to the Republicans' 22.• 'Not Exactly a Blowout': Democrats Score Modest Gains in State Legislatures