The Oklahoma Department of Transportation wants to hear from you about its Long Range Transportation Plan.
KOSU’s Michael Cross reports the soon-to-be updated 25-year plan will see the state through 2040.
ODOT is holding three meetings next week asking for public help in crafting a transportation plan for the next 25 years.
Director Mike Patterson says he’s looking forward to hearing from people on things like highways, rural transit, waterways and rail.
Governor Fallin wants to see more substantive work done in by State Representatives saying too many big problems are being ignored.
Fallin vetoed 15 House bills on Tuesday just to prove her point.
Fallin wants the State House to start focusing on what she calls substantive bills like prescription drug abuse, changing the pension system and a bond for capitol repairs.
To get the attention of Representatives she vetoed 15 bills she says are not relevant to the people of Oklahoma.
The Journal Record's Marie Price looks at recent attacks by the legislature on the judicial system in this week's 23rd & Lincoln.
You can find more of Marie’s insights on the capitol at jrlr.net
The first day of filing for political office ended at the State Capitol Wednesday and saw more people than any opening day in at least 16 years.
419 people filed for federal, state and local positions.
At exactly 8:00, State Election Board Secretary Paul Ziriax makes the announcement.
“May I have your attention please. The 2014 candidate filing period is now open.”
The first man to file, Max Wolfley, came to the Capitol Tuesday afternoon at 4:30 to be first in line to run for the Republican ticket for House District 95.
An original dance performance is making its world premiere on a Stillwater stage this Saturday night in OSU’s Seretean Center.
KOSU’s Chloe Charlton tells us how the show will inspire you, delight your senses, and change your view on Oklahoma’s history.
I’m sitting in a picturesque ballet studio in Stillwater.
I am surrounded by stunningly graceful ballerinas warming up for class in black leotards, pink tights and ballet shoes, and I forget for a moment that I’m in a small town in Oklahoma.
More than 25,000 Oklahomans made their way to the Capitol on Monday to show support for Education.
The crowd included educators, parents, students and supporters from all corners of the state.
The chanting of more than 25,000 people fills the area south of the Capitol as the crowd stretches from the large steps past the dormant oil rig known as Petunia One and into the visitor parking lot.
Most of the attendees are wearing red to support education.
Dawna Watkins comes from Justus-Tiawah in Claremore.