STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | New concerns over the Bourbon virus in Missouri; S.D. hospital stops sending unregulated medical waste to city landfill … and a progress report for Baltimore’s big bus realignment.
Cities like Sacramento are helping pilot a new measure of interaction between travel modes.
West Sacramento Mayor Chris Cabaldon is an evangelist for the idea that mayors can build a “cradle-to-career approach, but all of it outside of the classroom.”
Fifth-generation wireless isn’t yet a reality, but Sacramento Chief Information Officer Maria MacGunigal sees the city’s Verizon deal as a something that will hopefully “generate excitement from other carriers to want to invest.”
The transit agency is in the process of recovering 30 million backup files.
We talk about his “heretical” take on civic engagement and “audacious” education and jobs programs.
In Northern California, Sacramento County’s Probation Department has an 85 percent job placement success rate.
New signage could save as much as 270 hours in restricted parking.
Kevin Johnson, the Sacramento mayor and former NBA player, punched a man in the face after being hit with a pie.
Also in our State and Local Daily Digest: Getting outdated Colorado statutes aligned with reality; radio silence in Anchorage; and lead-pipe issue in Portland schools.
Across from the gleaming California State Capitol, Debbie Bartley ekes by on donations.
California’s low carbon fuel policy is shaping up as a major fight this year for the state’s oil industry, an influential behemoth that spent more than $10.9 million lobbying Sacramento last year, more than any other interest group.
A group affiliated with Code for America released a new suite of online apps this week, meant to help people explore the city’s revenue and spending.
Much of California's farmland depends on water from the flood-endangered Sacramento Delta for irrigation.
A catastrophic flood could be right around the corner, no hurricane necessary.
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