Mary Fallin News
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2 hrs ago | KOCO-TV Oklahoma City
NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE IN OKLAHOMA. THE GOVERNOR'S SIGNATURE ON A BILL NOW BANS CITIES FROM SETTING THEIR OWN WAGE RATE.
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6 hrs ago | KTUL-TV Tulsa
Gov. Mary Fallin has vetoed legislation that would create a new exception to the Oklahoma's Open Records Act for the state's colleges and universities.
10 hrs ago | ThinkProgress
Oklahoma residents who produce their own energy through solar panels or small wind turbines on their property will now be charged an additional fee, the result of a new bill passed by the state legislature and expected to be signed into law by Gov. Mary Fallin .
10 hrs ago | Common Dreams
Oklahoma Governor Mary Fallin just signed a law forbidding local municipalities from raising the minimum wage.
Before a single vote is cast, one candidate for governor is challenging whether two opponents can even be in the race.
The House voted 94-0 without debate Tuesday and sent the bill to Governor Mary Fallin to be signed into law.
The Oklahoma Senate voted overwhelmingly Tuesday to further restrict the use of abortion-inducing drugs in Oklahoma in a bill written in direct response to a recent state Supreme Court decision.
Connecticut and Maryland recently passed legislation to increase the minimum state-wide.
Oklahoma's cities and counties are banned from setting their own minimum wage standards under a bill signed into law Monday by Gov. Mary Fallin.
But about four years ago, Love's was more than neighborly and now more businesses are protected to do the same.
Cities in Oklahoma are prohibited from establishing mandatory minimum wage or vacation and sick-day requirements under a bill that has been signed into law by Gov. Mary Fallin.
Two more people have joined a crowded field for Oklahoma's 5th District seat, the only open congressional seat on the 2014 ballot.
Nate Webb is the new president of the Oklahoma Credit Union Association - a subsidiary of the Cornerstone Credit Union League.
The transition of Oklahoma's workers' compensation system from a court-based system to an administrative one became effective Feb. 1, 2014, a change that proponents believe will lower costs and help make the state more competitive in attracting businesses.