3 hrs ago | The Land of the Free
Often a phenomenon of bad marriages, "selective deafness" is when one hears only what is convenient.
7 hrs ago | The Wichita Eagle
As revenues ebb under the income-tax cuts, state leaders are looking at everything as a potential place to cut spending.
11 hrs ago | Hays Daily News
Should Kansas privatize services for the intellectually and developmentally disabled population? The issue has brought a lot of heat this month.
Despite all the news media attention on the 3 ongoing Obama administration scandals there is a state /federal level battle that is playing out in Kansas between the Governor and the US Attorney General Eric Holder.
Sam Brownback prepared to give a "There's no place like home" presentation on his political reform efforts to the Illinois Policy Institute in Chicago.
Legislative leaders hoped negotiations would resume Monday on proposed budgets of roughly $14.5 billion for each of the next two fiscal years, beginning in July.
A prominent conservative Kansas legislator has launched what could become the most aggressive campaign to date to rein in the state Supreme Court after a proposal failed that would have changed how its justices are selected.
At the invitation of Kansas Governor Sam Brownback, Ethan Kaufman, Russell High School, Taylor Fry, Great Bend High School and Conner Birzer, Ellinwood High School, were selected to attend the 30th Annual Governor's Scholars Awards Program on May 5, in Topeka.
The playfully alliterative headline for this post is spurred by this lengthy and effective local piece headlined "The Kansas death penalty has cobwebs." Here are excerpts: It may be weeks before Kansans know if prosecutors will seek the death penalty for Kyle Flack, accused of killing four people in Franklin County this spring.
Logan, who lives in Leawood, is a partner in the firm Logan Logan & Watson. He was appointed to the Board of Regents in 2011 by Governor Sam Brownback.
Governor Sam Brownback signed a law last month that requires drug screening for Kansas recipients of Temporary Assistance for Needy Families .
A promotional video for the Kansas Chamber of Commerce includes endorsements by top political leaders in the state.
The Kansas Senate approved a bill Wednesday, May 15, to provide an additional $202 million in bonds for the National Bio- and Agro-Defense Facility planned on the campus of Kansas State University in Manhattan, Kan., bringing the price tag to approximately $1.255 billion.
It may well become the most unpopular law since Prohibition became an Amendment to the Constitution in 1919.
New gun and abortion laws that sailed through Republican-controlled state legislatures this year are about to face scrutiny in a less hospitable arena: the courtroom.