Oklahoma Government News
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Gov. Mary Fallin wants investigators looking into Oklahoma's flawed execution to consider problems that have popped up in other states, such as Ohio and Arizona, as they develop recommendations for improving how Oklahoma puts condemned inmates to death, the governor's spokesman said on Friday.
Downtown remains a pretty busy place these days. Now we can add a bit of old fashioned MAPS uncertainty into the mix with bids coming in millions over budget for the White Water Center along the Oklahoma River.
The situation isn't looking very positive for Oklahoma freshman running back Joe Mixon.
MEAT AND FRESH BREAD HARDEST TO KEEP ON THE SHELVES. SCHOOLS ARE YET TO BE IN SESSION.
Troubled lethal injections in Oklahoma and Arizona have raised questions whether medical personnel are skilled enough to humanely put an inmate to death, and if things go wrong, expert enough to revive one if an order is given.
Comic-Con International in San Diego is going on this week, and one Oklahoman is celebrating his comic-book success with a new hardcover release.
Virginia Department of Corrections spokesman Larry Traylor said Friday that officials aren't considering eliminating midazolam as one of three drugs that can be used as the first dose in Virginia's three-drug cocktail.
The interior of Beverly's Pancake House at Northwest Expressway and Independence.
The suspect in multiple recent burglaries in the Mead area has been charged with three felonies in connection to the recent crimes, plus a felony drug charge.
U.S. Sen. Tom Coburn plans a series of town hall meetings in Oklahoma as he prepares to resign from the Senate at the end of the current term.
Law enforcement tells us an inmate is missing. He is 26-year old Aaron Kelsey. The Oklahoma Department of Corrections website says he's 5'10", and weighs about 170 pounds, with brown hair, green eyes and multiple tattoos.
A condemned Arizona inmate gasped and snorted for more than an hour and a half during his execution Wednesday before he died in an episode sure to add to the scrutiny surrounding the death penalty in the U.S. Since the start of the year, executions in Ohio, Oklahoma and Arizona have gone awry, with inmates gasping for breath as lethal drugs coursed ... (more)
Arizona Republic justice reporter Michael Kiefer describes what he saw as a witness to the execution of Joseph Rudolph Wood, which took more than an hour and a half at the state prison on Wednesday, July 23, 2014, in Florence, Ariz.
On a hot July afternoon, a woman who called herself Mary Elizabeth Walker boarded a ferry that cruises the Oklahoma River, setting out on a voyage through time.
Updated: Mon Jul 28, 2014 04:07 am
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