What’s likely the most comprehensive review of research on body cameras shows that they're most often used to prosecute citizens, not police. And while they've led to fewer citizen complaints, their impact on other aspects of policing, such as use of force, is less certain.
A new study shows the depth -- and the root causes -- of the public sector's workforce problem.
As several more states consider legalizing the drug, Congress is considering a solution to a growing issue for businesses and governments.
State transportation departments are often criticized for being too highway-centric. Here are some suggestions for changing that.
The report found 14 states to be in violation of federal Medicaid law as it pertains to abortion coverage.• For a Glimpse Into Trump's New Era of Title X, Look at Texas
This marks the third time Gwinnett County has rejected a plan to expand the city's public transit. But advocates hope the defeat is only temporary.
Washington state, which gave Boeing $1 billion over the past four years, has a well-established system to evaluate tax deals. Many governments don't.• Corporate Tax Deals May Be Public, But What Happens Next Is Often Secret
Our efforts are mostly focused on small businesses. We need to target high-growth sectors.
Socrates had it right: Dealing with the problems public leaders face requires knowing how and what to ask.
Faulty septic systems are making pollution and health problems worse in much of the country. What we don’t know is how much worse.
A growing number of state agencies -- mostly in places with no paid family leave -- are letting public employees bring their infants to the office.
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.
Fargo, North Dakota’s most populous city, faces the threat of flooding nearly every spring. It’s taken a lot of creativity and cooperation to agree on a solution.
In many cities, new homes are popping up twice as fast as normal.