South Carolina doesn't plan to move inmates at a medium-security prison located within South Carolina’s storm evacuation zone, saying it’s safer for the prisoners to stay.
As Hurricane Florence approaches, North Carolina’s state government has more money in its savings account than it had in past storms — and a higher share of savings than the governments of Virginia and South Carolina, which will also be affected by the storm.
Texas Central Partners has secured a $300 million loan to continue its pursuit of a new 240-mile high-speed rail route from downtown Dallas to Houston. It would be the first high-speed rail in the United States.
Letters sent out to explain a new law that automatically signs up some voters for vote-by-mail ballots are causing confusion across New Jersey.
Republican Maine Gov. Paul LePage scored one last veto victory, successfully blocking a request from the Secretary of State’s Office for more than $300,000 to cover additional costs headed into the November elections.
Nebraska's long list of state sales tax exemptions was identified as the best potential revenue source to help fund substantial local property tax relief during a legislative forum.
Immigrants in North Carolina and South Carolina shouldn’t worry about being arrested by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement as they evacuate their homes or at the emergency shelters, an ICE official said.
In the next few months, Alabama plans to allow certified professional midwives to deliver babies again, by starting to license them.
The Mississippi Supreme Court affirmed the governor’s power to make midyear state budget cuts.
A Georgia Senate committee has reignited an old fight by convening to determine if it’s feasible to start school after Labor Day.
Democratic Gov. Kate Brown announced she’s accepting applications to fill a pending vacancy on the Oregon Supreme Court, created by the retirement of Justice Rives Kistler.
The National Solar Observatory in New Mexico has been unexpectedly closed due to an unnamed "security issue," prompting evacuations and a visit from the FBI.
The Montana Board of Regents approved a record $1.56 billion budget for public universities across the state, ensuring there will be no tuition increase.