Bar-hopping party bikes, which let a dozen or more people pedal through popular destinations, don’t fit neatly under traffic laws.
The Supreme Court required prosecutors to do this decades ago, but they don't always follow the rules. New York is the latest state to strengthen them.
Two economists argue that they aren't. Instead, they say, policymakers should focus on larger employers.
In the wake of Stephon Clark's death, California is considering the strictest rules in the country about when deadly force can be used. But they may not impact criminal cases against cops.
Law enforcement departments across the country use the marijuana holiday as a way to build their followers and soften their image on social media.
When government gets too much of a good thing, can open-source technology help?
Political novices are running for office at all levels of government -- many driven by anger over their current representatives' policies and behavior.
The justices pressed attorneys on Tuesday about the potential consequences of overturning the court’s 26-year-old ruling.
Tips from a cybersecurity expert.
"I can count on one hand the number of top [legislative] leaders who have successfully run for major statewide office."
Hiring police officers is much harder than it used to be. To stay competitive, some are offering generous pay increases and bonuses.
The new rules are designed to reduce premiums, but health policy experts say they will have little effect.
Miami is taking the trend of teacher housing one step further than other places. But do teachers want to live where they work -- even if it means cheaper rent?
Many of its ideas reflect a growing Washington consensus that more private investment is needed.
Publicly owned internet networks are giving some rural regions an advantage over even the techiest big cities.
By applying a strategic lens to the procurement process, local governments can transform how they partner with the private sector.