The $162 million capital construction bill died for lack of compromise between House and Senate negotiators over a UW swimming pool.
Massive land, minerals purchase could dip deep into the state’s savings funds; proponents say it would bring much-needed revenues, but belt-tightening first.
Now the question becomes how far the Legislature should and will go to protect Wyoming against upheaval in its longtime king industries — oil, gas and coal.
The Attorney General’s office says it doesn’t have authority to help counties pursue back taxes. Legislators hope they “don’t have to hear that answer again.”
Elected officials serving in Cheyenne and D.C. react to the sudden closure of two Powder River Basin mines.