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A state representative said a federal health official only had time to take five or six questions during a highly touted stop Sunday in Oklahoma.

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For the first time since St. Patrick’s Day, I set aside a day to travel recreationally during the COVID-19 pandemic.

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This past week the Cherokee Nation removed Confederate monuments from the front of the historic national capitol in Tahlequah, part of a broader, nascent Confederate States of America purge. A lot of people have asked “Why were they there?” Others have noted Cherokee participation on the sid…

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Employees of the Oklahoma State Department of Health (OSDH) have endured a number of challenges over the past few months. As highlighted in the headlines, Oklahoma’s public health system has been put under a microscope, with many seeing an agency that did not prevent a major financial crisis…

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NORMAN — Eleven years after George W. Bush signed the Real I.D. Act into law, Oklahoma is still not in compliance. But with the Jan. 30 deadline looming Oklahoma has, once again, secured an extension from the Department of Homeland Security.

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Oklahoma voters rejected a constitutional amendment that would have increased the sales tax rate by one percent and used that money to pay for teacher raises and provide funds to vocational schools, universities and early childhood education centers.

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If you’re tired of hearing about, reading about or watching clips about the impending presidential election, you’re in luck: we’re down the home stretch. Election Day is less than a week away (Nov. 8, for those paying attention, which you should be).

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Oklahomans will determine the fate of several state questions this November. One of the most controversial is SQ 777, also known as the “Right to Farm” or “Right to Harm” bill, depending on which side of the road you’re on. But what is it?

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