- Special Projects
You really can affect what happens at the Capitol. Here are some of the “secrets to the temple.”
But in the face of a harsh audit of the program last week, some lawmakers were skeptical that there has been such a swift turnaround.
Two nonprofits filed a lawsuit in September to improve government transparency in the lawmaking process.
The group of state and county officials said it’s the most effective method to reduce emissions from cars, trucks and buses.
Top legislative leaders, in a rare move, opposed fellow Democrat David Ige and raised money for his opponent in the primary.
A state senator, inspired by the island nation’s program, wants to build massive amounts of public housing that residents could purchase.
The state agency overseeing adult care homes says it is improving its practices and there is no risk to the health or safety of the patients.
The House and Senate plan to install new judiciary chairs but keep the current heads of each chamber and their respective money committees.
Republicans, who currently hold only five House seats and no Senate seats, appear poised to grab one Senate seat.
GOP officials desperately want to stop losing seats. They’re already down to five in the 76-member Legislature.
Justices appeared concerned about the state’s argument that attorney-client privilege protects the Legislature from releasing the report.
Critics say more people should get to weigh in on developing the new recommendations and the process should be more transparent.