Gov. Rick Snyder hasn't wavered in his priorities for the remainder of his term. He's actively pursuing the talent development program which he's dubbed the Marshall Plan.
This spring, feats of heroism aren’t confined to superhero movies. Witness the stirring exploits of three ordinary — or should we say extraordinary — heroes:
If you're wondering why Americans expect only the worst from their government, consider the cowardly, conniving actions of Norm Shinkle, chairman of the Board of State Canvassers.
Michigan Democrats have sounded an alarm against charter schools for years, raising the specter of greedy for-profit corporations seeing children as dollar signs. That rhetoric is only growing in a pivotal election year.
High Great Lakes water levels do have some benefits, the experts say. High water levels are good for beach vegetation, which provides improved habitat for a variety of fish species and other aquatic animals.
Michigan State University now knows the financial consequences of failing to stop sexual predator Dr. Larry Nassar from abusing girls and young women on its campus for more than two decades.
If the printed version of your local newspaper disappeared, you can’t assume all would be well because it is online anyway. It won’t be.
Illinois just took a dive into planning efforts to keep Asian carp out of the Great Lakes. Gov. Bruce Rauner said his state is willing to help pay for a proposed $275 million project on the Des Plaines River near Chicago.
If you've ever wondered what is wrong with the Michigan Legislature, the Citizens Research Council of Michigan has bad news for you. Michigan voters prefer it that way.
A bill moving through the state Legislature would get police out of the petty theft racket, but would leave the door open for them to continue engaging in grand larceny.
The EmpowHER program at Michigan State University and the Pretty Brown Girl Club in Lansing reflect the national movement of women helping women succeed.
Every day it's getting harder to fill good-paying jobs in Michigan. We see this firsthand as our 80 members (Business Leaders for Michigan) employ nearly 400,000 people in our state.
Bruce Smit carried guilt and shame for decades, occasionally bursting into tears at the thought of how he and others mistreated the Rys sisters back in sixth and seventh grades.
A Center for Public Integrity analysis found a half-dozen instances where Michigan lawmakers voted on bills even after publicly disclosing they had a conflict of interest.
Combatting opioid abuse is a battle that must be fought on a number of fronts, including the household medicine cabinet.