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An America drowning in red ink is the land of the free no more
Topic - Mary Fallin
Gov. Mary Fallin joined Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis and officials with the National Math and Science Initiative to announce the start of a program intended to prepare teachers in science, technology, engineering and math.
Gov. Mary Fallin will be in Stillwater to join Oklahoma State University President Burns Hargis in announcing an education initiative.
A giant earthen mound near the banks of the Oklahoma River curiously greets tens of thousands motorists each day at the busy crossroads of Interstates 35 and 40 near downtown Oklahoma City. Beneath it sits a sprawling, unfinished shell of a museum that was envisioned two decades ago as a world-class destination to house historic artifacts and interactive learning experiences from the state's 39 federally recognized Indian tribes.
Gov. Mary Fallin is honoring emergency medical services personnel and municipal fire departments for their efforts in saving cardiac arrest patients.
The daughter of Oklahoma's governor, who is part of a punk band and has posed for revealing photos at the state mansion, defended herself Friday after posting a photo of herself in a Native American headdress that critics called insensitive.
A plan to cut both Oklahoma's corporate and individual income tax rates once certain revenue triggers are reached cleared the Oklahoma House on Thursday over the objections of Democrats who contend the resulting loss of funds will decimate critical state services such as education, public safety and health care.
A planned Native American museum along the banks of the Oklahoma River that has become a shuttered, unfinished curiosity in the state's capital city received a $40 million boost on Tuesday from the Oklahoma Senate.
A proposal to create a cabinet-level position focusing on Native American affairs within the Governor's Office would be a positive step in improving the relationships between Oklahoma and its 39 tribes, tribal leaders say.
Members of the Oklahoma House have urged the Senate and Gov. Mary Fallin to commit to funding targeted pay increases for state employees before signing off on a pension overhaul bill, according to one state lawmaker.
The earliest Oklahoma taxpayers could see a drop in the state's top income tax rate would be 2016, and then only if certain revenue collections increase, under a bill approved on Thursday in the state Senate.
A nine-member committee that oversees the long-term management of state buildings is urging the Legislature to support a bond issue of up to $160 million to repair the state Capitol.
A plan to consolidate Oklahoma's arts, history and tourism agencies into one new organization has narrowly cleared a House committee.
Oklahoma Republican legislative leaders unveiled new proposals on Wednesday to cut the state's income tax, but not until certain levels of revenue growth are reached.
Democratic gubernatorial candidate Rep. Joe Dorman is criticizing a set of national educational standards in math and English known as common core.
Gov. Mary Fallin is praising a bill designed to crack down on prescription drug abuse in Oklahoma by requiring doctors to check an online prescription database before prescribing highly abused narcotics.
"Reducing the income tax allows working Oklahomans to keep more of their hard earned money while helping to attract and retain jobs and businesses," Fallin said in a statement. "It is an important part of our strategy to grow our economy and continue Oklahoma's forward momentum."
"I am open to any and all plans, including the measure passed by the Senate today, that responsibly reduce the income tax rate," Fallin said. "I am pleased the Legislature is examining several different tax cut proposals and I encourage them to remain committed to passing a tax reduction measure this year."