The bill in Congress envisions a 26% cut in federal funding for Medicaid, which covered more than 300,000 Rhode Islanders last year.
The treasurer’s office says it would allow payday loans with even higher interest rates than the state’s current 260% maximum.
The White House press secretary, a Barrington native, visited his family at home over the 4th of July weekend last year, as well.
Four candidates rarely disagreed on Providence’s most pressing issues.
The councilman wants his colleagues to post campaign finance reports and financial disclosures online.
Providence’s Fire Department Trial Board viewed the comments as racially insensitive.
The bill would allow an illness to be cause for the granting of a tax-free accidental disability pension to a first responder.
Aaraon Hernandez’s legal teams dominated the list, followed by his fiancée and family.
Ana Quezada is suspended without pay from her job in Providence’s department of inspections and standards.
Tim White, Ted Nesi, Dan McGowan, John Villella Jr. and Nick Domings shared the award for Best Investigative Report.
Your weekly briefing on RI politics.
But the state’s top Republican argued the governor has failed to act after the top Mattiello aide’s free tuition perk was exposed.
The tax-and-spending plan includes free tuition at CCRI and the start of a six-year car tax phaseout.
Krystal Boswell’s body was found in a shallow grave in the backyard of a Cranston home.
The governor said she is “pleased” former Rep. Frank Montanaro Jr. decided to repay $50,000 in free tuition.
A spokesperson for the city says the board has had no quorum four times in seven months.
Nirva Rebecca LaFortune has raised more than her two Democrat rivals combined.
One member said the board determined there is “reason to believe” the Providence Democrat violated state law on campaign finance.
His announcement came exactly two weeks after Target 12 revealed the top State House staffer’s controversial arrangement with RIC.
The lawsuit does not mention a dollar amount and the settlement has not been finalized.
Only three calls have been made to the hotline since Mayor Elorza created it in December.
A bipartisan group of leaders from 14 Rhode Island communities is pleading with lawmakers not to pass the legislation.
Employers would have to give their workers one hour of paid sick leave for every 30 hours worked, maxing out at 56 hours a year.
Former Rep. Frank Montanaro Jr. got $50,000 in free tuition despite leaving RIC for a $156,000-a-year State House job.
“Providence would get laughed out of court if we ever filed for bankruptcy,” the mayor said.