Latest News
A new Illinois law aims to help drivers answer the timely question of what to do if stopped by police.  The measure comes amid heightened tension in Chicago and across the nation over how traffic stops can go terribly wrong — and in the worst cases turn deadly.  Continue reading.
In most of America, lower-income people who have been arrested and can't afford bail sit in jail for weeks, months or even years before seeing a judge and possibly being convicted of a crime. In New Mexico, voters will decide in November whether that practice should essentially be a crime itself. Continue reading.
School administrators this year are being pushed to get better at recognizing homeless students — those "hidden" in other people's homes or whose families are staying in places like campgrounds, motels and cars — and to keep them in school even if they're missing paperwork or move around. Continue reading.
California will become a petri dish for international efforts to slow global warming under legislation signed by Gov. Jerry Brown on Thursday, forcing one of the world’s largest economies to squeeze into a dramatically smaller carbon footprint.  Continue reading.
Schools in New York state are now required to test their drinking water for lead contamination.  The legislation signed into law Tuesday by Governor Andrew Cuomo requires school districts to report test results to local and state officials and parents. Schools found to have high levels of lead will have to develop plans to fix the problem. Continue reading.
The state got permission again to shorten early voting and eliminate the so-called "Golden Week" that allowed people to register and vote early at the same time. In a 2-1 ruling, a panel for the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Tuesday reversed a lower court's decision. Continue reading.
State leaders are responding to the housing crunch that has followed mass flooding across South Louisiana with a three-pronged plan to assist flood victims shift into the next phase of housing needs, including bringing in temporary manufactured housing units, as was done in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. Continue reading .
California lawmakers, responding to outrage over the six-month jail term given to a former Stanford University swimmer after his conviction for sexually assaulting an unconscious woman, passed legislation on Monday closing a loophole that allowed the sentence. Continue reading.
Gov. Bruce Rauner on Friday used his veto powers on several bills aimed at increasing help for the state's most vulnerable, rejecting measures that would increase wages for workers who care for people with developmental disabilities and expand a child care program for low-income families. Continue reading.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie on Tuesday vetoed a bill to raise the state's minimum wage to $15 per hour over the next five years. The legislation would have made New Jersey the third state to adopt a $15 per hour minimum wage, Christie said in a statement. Continue reading.

wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women wigs for women