The state’s health-care system was expanded under the Affordable Care Act. Now, it may serve as a model nationwide.
Strangling public-sector unions in the Badger State has shrunk teachers’ pay and benefits. Who’s next?
Start-ups are proving more efficient than government in areas like transportation. Should some services be privatized?
Its loose laws make it a tax haven, but other states' weak rules are also complicit.
Because so many companies are incorporated in Delaware, their cases fall under that state’s law, even when their operations and workforces are based elsewhere.
As people move to warmer climates and cities, small towns throughout the region are weathering decline.
As incomes fall across the nation, even better-off areas like Sheboygan County, Wisconsin, are faltering.
In the past, publicly financed arenas have left cities footing hefty bills. Now, the state of Wisconsin is putting $250 million into a new arena for the Milwaukee Bucks—will this venture be any different?
Oregon, one of the whitest states in the union, also has one of the most generous safety nets. Is that a coincidence or something more troubling?
The city is facing a housing crisis, but despite its progressive reputation, it’s done little to ensure affordability for longtime residents.
In a strong national economy, places like Louisiana, Illinois, and Oklahoma are nevertheless struggling. Why?
Low-income residents bought cheap land outside of border cities decades ago. But the promised infrastructure never came.
If San Jose can’t afford its basic public services, what city can?
The NFL championship game descends on a city failing to deal with questions of affordability and inclusion.
If El Paso and other Southwestern cities prove anything, it's that many residents just want space.
In the Last Frontier, a new prison reform plan could save nealy half a billion dollars.
A promising initiative to reduce recidivism provides payouts to financial backers whose money yields results.
Residents in some public-housing units in Worcester, Massachusetts, must now get a job or go back to school. If they don’t, they’ll be evicted.
In some counties, the number of people who still owe more on their mortgages than their homes are worth is climbing up from about 7.5 million.
Residents of booming metros like Charlotte and Nashville love their cars, so support—and justification—for expanding bus and rail systems is hard to find.
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