The state's population stagnation is likely to continue for decades as younger people flee for opportunities elsewhere.
Two bills approved by the Legislature this week will make it easier to build affordable housing on church land and in coastal areas.
No response to authoritarian government actions is quicker or more reliable than non-compliance.
St. Paul police officer Heather Weyker has thus far managed to get immunity for upending Hamdi Mohamud's life.
The Colorado governor finds common ground with many libertarians. But does he really stand for more freedom?
Republican-controlled Huntington Beach has sued the state government to stop enforcement of state housing mandates.
On September 5, the Keystone State is removing a big barrier to health care.
"You need an argument for why this is good for society. That's important, but you also need money."
An emergency proclamation by Gov. Josh Green offers developers the opportunity to route around almost all regulations on building homes.
Plus: GOP hopefuls debate tonight, Canadian link tax backfires, and more...
S.B. 423 would prevent the state's powerful Coastal Commission from shooting down affordable housing projects that comply with local zoning laws.
Thankfully, you don't need fancy dining halls or a college degree to have a good life or get a good job.
Apparently $600 million to improve a very nice stadium isn’t enough.
The law makes it harder to record and observe police activity.
Another exercise in nonsense by state lawmakers in California.
Even if background check applicants are guilty of wrongdoing, imposing lifetime bans on gainful employment is not a good policy.
DeSantis talks a lot about freedom but increasingly only applies it to those who agree with him.
Instead, try making it easier to build more housing!
Grant Williams breaks down the math: "$54 million in Dallas is really like $58 million in Boston."
Josh Shapiro campaigned on a promise to increase funding for schools and expand school choice. Only one of those two things made it into the state budget.
Rent control is getting a rhetorical makeover from progressive policy makers.
Supreme Court Confirms That State Legislatures Can't Ignore the Constitution When Writing Election Rules
Chief Justice John Roberts decisively rejected the independent state legislature theory.
After many failed efforts at reform, the Oregon Legislature has passed a bill allowing gas stations to designate up to half their pumps as self-service.
The Supreme Court did not overturn the standing holding of MAssachusetts v. EPA, but it may have left it on life support.
The Trump campaign's claim that two Atlanta poll workers pulled fraudulent ballots from a suitcase on election night are "false and unsubstantiated" after a two-year investigation.
The answer's more complicated than you might think.
Certificate of need laws hurt consumers by decreasing the supply of services, raising prices, and lowering service quality.
Automobile dealers say the law will preserve and protect the "competitive nature" of the business, by removing their competitors.
Movie Industry Says Georgia's Film Tax Credits Are Great. State Auditors Say They're a Waste of Money.
Contradicting a new report funded by entertainment industry advocates, state auditors have cast significant doubts on the tax credit program's actual effectiveness.
Plus: A listener question considers the pros and cons of the libertarian focus on political processes rather than political results.
The paper's editorial board is happy to endorse the centralization of decision making when it supports their liberal policy preferences.
Publicly funded leagues of cities are fighting zoning reforms in state capitals across the country.
The stunt comes days after Justice Gorsuch warned of officials addicted to emergency decrees.
If the FTC wants to know why there's such a notable lack of competition within America's baby formula market, it ought to ask other parts of the federal bureaucracy.