The state-owned China Railway Rolling Stock Corp is building rail cars for some of America's biggest cities, prompting cybersecurity concerns and bipartisan legislation in the U.S. Senate.
As once-eradicated diseases return, more and more states are debating legislation that would make it harder, or easier, for parents to not vaccinate their kids.
The president's 2020 proposal would slash domestic spending by nearly 10 percent and increase defense spending by 5 percent.
In one of his first moves as governor, Gavin Newsom is taking some cities to court for failing to address the affordable housing crisis.
Democrats once fought to keep her from becoming Obama's education secretary. Now she's set to lead California's State Board of Education, where she could influence the national party's education stances.
Former Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley and former Indianapolis Mayor Steven Goldsmith talk about how tech can change the public sector.
In many cities, new homes are popping up twice as fast as normal.
After making racist, anti-Semitic or homophobic comments, elected officials often stay in office, either by apologizing or attacking their opponents. But public servants may have a harder time keeping their jobs.
A growing number of state agencies -- mostly in places with no paid family leave -- are letting public employees bring their infants to the office.
The representation by a multi-state compact to guarantee that the winner of the national popular vote becomes president. It would only take effect once 270 electoral votes are represented. Twelve states and the District of Columbia have joined the compact so far.
Some states are still purging voter rolls and requiring IDs. But most are now looking to expand access to the ballot box.
This form of pay inequity, referred to as salary inversion, is making it difficult to fill supervisor positions in the public sector.
For the first time since the Great Recession, most states have restored their education cuts. But the places where protests have erupted still have a long way to go.
New research shows that it's not rare for companies to lower their job promises after accepting tax incentives from the government.• Some Lawmakers Seek Multistate Ban on Corporate Tax Breaks
A Miami suburb might be the first in the nation to let residents participate in -- not just watch -- public meetings from anywhere they have an internet connection.
Years before the Trump administration's family planning changes, the state of Texas cut funding from reproductive health clinics. Low-income women felt the impact the most.• With Title X Funding at Stake, States Join the Legal Battle