Wisconsin’s Supreme Court has upheld the state’s voter ID law, making it less difficult for people to get ID cards without having to pay government fees.
The Pennsylvania House has canceled a vote on a new cigarette tax for Philadelphia, casting doubt on whether the city's schools will be able to open on time in September.
Texas women who receive state-financed health services may have easier access to contraceptive products, including intrauterine devices and hormonal implants, under changes to the state’s Medicaid program.
In a letter to President Barack Obama, Republican Gov. Bobby Jindal said not knowing the location of over 1,000 immigrant children — many of whom are probably from Central America — will impede the state’s hurricane preparation.
The Indiana tourism office gets a better return on its investment than any other state. In fiscal 2012-2013, it had $2.3 million to spend marketing the state and took in more than $8.3 billion in tourism revenue.
The state’s system of providing restraining orders to protect domestic abuse victims is plagued by serious problems.
In a rare special legislative session, Republican Gov. Chris Christie Thursday urged lawmakers to reform bail laws to deny bail to the worst offenders and release those accused of minor crimes who can’t make bail.
South Dakota legislators are trying to draft legislation that would stop some former state employees from diverting state funds for personal gain.
A new poll shows voters consistently side with left-leaning policies over more conservative ones, although just a third consider themselves liberals.
Texas is training its first class of school marshals in a bid to ensure a quick response to life-threatening situations in schools. Some critics question the concept.
Kansas Secretary of State Kris Kobach predicts a low, 22 percent turnout of the state’s more than 1.7 million registered voters in Tuesday’s state primaries.
You may have seen vehicles in Boise apparently ignoring traffic signals. But they may not be breaking the law.