More Videos

Prison health care company in Missouri and Kansas offers little transparency 0:33

Prison health care company in Missouri and Kansas offers little transparency

A year into Trump's presidency, women's march in Lawrence is about equality, elections 1:43

A year into Trump's presidency, women's march in Lawrence is about equality, elections

Watch: Car narrowly misses hitting Michigan tow truck driver on icy freeway 0:29

Watch: Car narrowly misses hitting Michigan tow truck driver on icy freeway

KU coach Bill Self speaks about Billy Preston leaving the Jayhawks 3:19

KU coach Bill Self speaks about Billy Preston leaving the Jayhawks

Watch UMKC’s game-winning shot 0:53

Watch UMKC’s game-winning shot

Touching tribute from Guatemala caps remembrance of Mike McGraw 7:56

Touching tribute from Guatemala caps remembrance of Mike McGraw

Mother pleads to the public for help in son’s murder 1:35

Mother pleads to the public for help in son’s murder

KU coach Bill Self on the Jayhawks' win over Baylor 2:20

KU coach Bill Self on the Jayhawks' win over Baylor

KU guard Malik Newman saves the day against Baylor 1:53

KU guard Malik Newman saves the day against Baylor

Person reportedly threatening to harm self killed by Overland Park police officer 1:07

Person reportedly threatening to harm self killed by Overland Park police officer

  • 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

Kansas legislator to propose measure eliminating anonymous bills

January 11, 2018 07:00 AM

More Videos

Prison health care company in Missouri and Kansas offers little transparency 0:33

Prison health care company in Missouri and Kansas offers little transparency

A year into Trump's presidency, women's march in Lawrence is about equality, elections 1:43

A year into Trump's presidency, women's march in Lawrence is about equality, elections

Watch: Car narrowly misses hitting Michigan tow truck driver on icy freeway 0:29

Watch: Car narrowly misses hitting Michigan tow truck driver on icy freeway

KU coach Bill Self speaks about Billy Preston leaving the Jayhawks 3:19

KU coach Bill Self speaks about Billy Preston leaving the Jayhawks

Watch UMKC’s game-winning shot 0:53

Watch UMKC’s game-winning shot

Touching tribute from Guatemala caps remembrance of Mike McGraw 7:56

Touching tribute from Guatemala caps remembrance of Mike McGraw

Mother pleads to the public for help in son’s murder 1:35

Mother pleads to the public for help in son’s murder

KU coach Bill Self on the Jayhawks' win over Baylor 2:20

KU coach Bill Self on the Jayhawks' win over Baylor

KU guard Malik Newman saves the day against Baylor 1:53

KU guard Malik Newman saves the day against Baylor

Person reportedly threatening to harm self killed by Overland Park police officer 1:07

Person reportedly threatening to harm self killed by Overland Park police officer

  • Prison health care company in Missouri and Kansas offers little transparency

    Hundreds of inmates in Missouri and Kansas have filed suits against Corizon Health alleging substandard care.