After the failure of the ballot proposal that was supposed to pay for roads, lawmakers are trying to come up with another option.
Republican-controlled Senate voted Thursday to repeal a law that requires better pay and benefits on state-financed construction projects.
A new Michigan House committee has been formed to look at funding repairs to the state’s roads.
Some say the legislation — which has been approved by the Senate — is moving briskly, while others say it has slowed down in the House.
Two candidates for the Republican presidential nomination talked about why they believe they would be best suited for the job.
Gov. Rick Snyder says he does not plan to run for president in 2016.
Politico is reporting that Snyer will not run for president — but a spokesperson told 24 Hour News 8 that he hasn’t made a decision.
Details on local road millages, school bond proposals and a zoning issue that West Michigan citizens voted on Tuesday.
Michigan voters on Tuesday resoundingly defeated tax increases that would have pumped $1.2 billion more a year into roads.
Snyder told The Associated Press that a Washington cabinet position is not something he is “really aspiring to.”
As you prepare to head to the polls on Tuesday, “To The Point” is talking to supporters and opponents of Proposal 1.
Two Republican presidential hopefuls and a third may who may still declare his candidacy were in Michigan on Monday.
Ads for Proposal 1 have promised all the money you’ll pay at the pump will go to transportation. That’s true, but it won’t all go to roads.
Arguments will cement more than 20 years of lawsuits, culture clashes and a major shift in public opinion about same-sex marriage.
Proposal 1 is billed as a plan to fix Michigan’s crumbling roads, but there is a lot more to it.
U.S. Reps. Fred Upton and Diana DeGette are working on legislation that would change the way the FDA deals with new treatments.