State articles

(Cover illustration by Christopher Street / Oklahoma Gazette)

Cover Story: Fall from grace: Tate publishing authors speak out

Cover Story: Fall from grace: Tate publishing authors speak out

“The public needs to know about this,” Oklahoma Attorney General Mike Hunter said as he ended the May press conference announcing that criminal charges had been filed against Richard and Ryan Tate.

Joseph J. Johnston, CEO, and Edie Nayfa, Executive VP Clinical Services at Catalyst Behavioral Services, Wednesday, May 3, 2017.  (Garett Fisbeck)

Nonprofit at forefront of opioid epidemic uses treatments that help reduce job loss, incarceration and family strife

“If you are worried about getting into treatment, this is the easy way in,” Nayfa said. “It’s keeping families together. It’s keeping people employed. It’s keeping people out of the criminal justice system. It is pretty amazing what treatment can do.”

38.16 POT issue final

Gazette wins state’s Best Newspaper honor from Society of Professional Journalists

Oklahoma Gazette earned six awards, including two Best of the Best honors. Gazette staff earned the first-place Best Newspaper award and staff photographer Garett Fisbeck earned the first-place Best Photographer trophy for his portfolio.

Ryan Baker, City of Oklahoma City Office of Sustainability, poses for a photo at the Myriad Gardens, Thursday, April 13, 2017.  (Garett Fisbeck)

Efforts are underway to help Oklahoma capitalize on solar potential

Oklahoma City was ranked at the city with the eighth moth solar potential in the country by Google’s Project Sunroof program.

Oklahoma State Department of Education Superintendent Joy Hofmeister. (Garett Fisbeck / file)

Oklahoma’s college students spend over $22 million more to learn what they didn’t master in high school

In Oklahoma, remediation costs $22.2 million annually in extra tuition, according to a Center for American Progress report.

Tina Jones

Crime victims, domestic violence groups, others advocate for Marsy’s Law

“Victims can be taken to court over and over, sometimes over a period of years,” Peery said. “The right to a speedy trial doesn’t happen for victims. … The process of the court just re-traumatizes victims.”

larenda

Oklahoma Democratic Party hires Native American liaison

LaRenda Morgan is focused on building relations and strengthening Democratic engagement with tribes in the state.

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