Wyoming would have adequate revenues to manage a moderate economic downturn without raising taxes or cutting services, according to a new analysis from Moody’s Analytics.
Craig Bohl, head football coach at the University of Wyoming, earned $1.4 million in 2018, making Bohl the highest-paid public employee in Wyoming last year, according to a ranking by the website GOBankingRates.
Legislative appropriations for Wyoming arts agencies are projected to reach $1.1 million for fiscal year 2020, which equates to $1.92 per capita in the state, according to a report from the National Assembly of State Arts Agencies (NASAA).
Twenty-three counties in the state are now under a Second Amendment sanctuary law or ordinance, according to updates from the website Gunrightswatch.com and media reports.
Borrowers in Wyoming who sought forgiveness of their student loans in the second quarter of 2019 numbered 383, according to a new state-by-state analysis by the U.S. Department of Education.
Federal agency research dollars going to Wyoming totaled $79.2 million in fiscal year 2018, according to a new analysis by the Research!America alliance.
The Corporation for Public Broadcasting allocated $1,477,302 in fiscal-year 2018 to support public television and radio in Wyoming, the fourth lowest amount among the 50 states and the District of Columbia, CPB reported.
Wyoming two-year colleges charged students $3,240 in tuition and fees during the 2018-19 academic year, the ninth lowest cost among 49 states examined, the College Board said in a new report.
The single U.S. House of Representatives member representing Wyoming draws an annual salary of $174,000, according to the Congressional Research Service.
Wyoming four-year public university tuition and fees went from $4,393 in 2004-05 to $5,581 in 2019-20, the seventh smallest increase among the 50 states and the District of Columbia, the College Board said in a new report.
State lawmakers in Wyoming now draw a base salary of $150 per day, in addition to travel outlays of 58 cents per mile, according to a recent study by the National Conference of State Legislatures.
Wyoming two-year college tuition and fees at public institutions went from $2,284 in 2004-05 to $4,173 in 2019-20, the third largest increase among 49 states studied, the College Board said in a new report.
Public schools in Wyoming spent an estimated $1.8 billion during the 2018-19 academic year, a 5.2 percent increase in expenditures over the previous year, according to a National Education Association report.