A roundup of money (and other) news governments can use.
The technology certainly has benefits, but some say they could be outweighed by its drawbacks.
Amid uncertainty about federal tax reform, states are exercising caution with their fiscal 2018 budgets.
The president has emerged as a central issue in races all over the country, underscoring a shift toward partisanship that has intensified since his election.
They say their economies could suffer if the FCC repeals net neutrality regulations.• FCC Repeals Net Neutrality, and State AGs Line Up to Sue
The Trump administration has begun the process of tightening welfare programs. Many conservative states have been waiting for a moment like this for years.
The bill signed by President Trump helps states keep the Children's Health Insurance Program afloat, but it doesn't offer any reassurance that kids won't lose their health care in 2018.• CHIP Isn't the Only Program for Children and Babies That Congress Let Expire
The state has passed unprecedented regulations to protect borrowers from taking on debt they can't afford to pay back.
After several private companies tried -- and failed -- to deliver on-demand group transit, some cities are now building those services themselves.
Debbie Walsh says the wave of women elected this year is a sign of bigger things to come.
Whether you're talking about Detroit or Youngstown, Ohio, so-called legacy cities have similar problems with no simple solution.
The way we talk about the issue makes it more difficult to do what needs to be done.
Last month's election has re-energized Obamacare advocates. Meanwhile in Maine, the matter is being complicated by Gov. Paul LePage, who has vowed not to implement an expansion until lawmakers show how they'll fund it.
The new Buy Clean California Act is the world’s first legislative effort to address supply chain carbon emissions.
The city is eliminating short-term jail sentences for low-level misdemeanors. Other cities will undoubtedly be watching the impact.