More Videos

Is Jolie Justus the KC mayor's pick for his replacement? 1:47

Is Jolie Justus the KC mayor's pick for his replacement?

Apartment building boom takes off in JoCo 3:23

Apartment building boom takes off in JoCo

Watch as police officers narrowly escape being hit by drunk driver 1:06

Watch as police officers narrowly escape being hit by drunk driver

David Jungerman talks about location of his van on day of Brookside fatal shooting 1:14

David Jungerman talks about location of his van on day of Brookside fatal shooting

Narrow win over Emporia State is a wake-up call for Mizzou 7:01

Narrow win over Emporia State is a wake-up call for Mizzou

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers 0:17

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers

Cuonzo Martin: Playing at home saved Mizzou against Emporia State. 6:43

Cuonzo Martin: Playing at home saved Mizzou against Emporia State.

Good Samaritan saves blind man from walking in front of train in Denver 0:43

Good Samaritan saves blind man from walking in front of train in Denver

Chiefs' Marcus Peters makes Thanksgiving special for local residents 2:25

Chiefs' Marcus Peters makes Thanksgiving special for local residents

How secrecy in Kansas is hurting its citizens 2:37

How secrecy in Kansas is hurting its citizens

  • It's not like 'Schoolhouse Rock': How bills become law in Kansas

    The once-rare scheme has become standard practice in the Sunflower State — a way to resurrect bills left for dead and to circumvent public attention on often controversial measures. Here's how it works.

The once-rare scheme has become standard practice in the Sunflower State — a way to resurrect bills left for dead and to circumvent public attention on often controversial measures. Here's how it works. Neil Nakahodo, Bryan Lowry, and Leah Becerra The Kansas City Star
The once-rare scheme has become standard practice in the Sunflower State — a way to resurrect bills left for dead and to circumvent public attention on often controversial measures. Here's how it works. Neil Nakahodo, Bryan Lowry, and Leah Becerra The Kansas City Star

How Kansas lawmakers keep you from finding out what they’re doing — until it’s too late

More from the series

Why so secret, Kansas?

Kansas may be the most secretive state in the country, a Kansas City Star investigation shows. And it’s only gotten worse under Gov. Sam Brownback.

November 12, 2017 07:00 AM

UPDATED November 14, 2017 09:50 AM

More Videos

Is Jolie Justus the KC mayor's pick for his replacement? 1:47

Is Jolie Justus the KC mayor's pick for his replacement?

Apartment building boom takes off in JoCo 3:23

Apartment building boom takes off in JoCo

Watch as police officers narrowly escape being hit by drunk driver 1:06

Watch as police officers narrowly escape being hit by drunk driver

David Jungerman talks about location of his van on day of Brookside fatal shooting 1:14

David Jungerman talks about location of his van on day of Brookside fatal shooting

Narrow win over Emporia State is a wake-up call for Mizzou 7:01

Narrow win over Emporia State is a wake-up call for Mizzou

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers 0:17

Watch: Burglar breaks out window at Waldo Jewelers

Cuonzo Martin: Playing at home saved Mizzou against Emporia State. 6:43

Cuonzo Martin: Playing at home saved Mizzou against Emporia State.

Good Samaritan saves blind man from walking in front of train in Denver 0:43

Good Samaritan saves blind man from walking in front of train in Denver

Chiefs' Marcus Peters makes Thanksgiving special for local residents 2:25

Chiefs' Marcus Peters makes Thanksgiving special for local residents

How secrecy in Kansas is hurting its citizens 2:37

How secrecy in Kansas is hurting its citizens

  • Is Jolie Justus the KC mayor's pick for his replacement?

    Mayor Sly James and Councilwoman Jolie Justus celebrated the outcome of the KCI ballot issue on Election Night.