Headlines

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 25, 2014:

  • Oklahoma schools are getting a waiver reinstated through the No Child Left Behind Act. (Tulsa World)

  • Hundreds of students from Norman High School protest the treatment of rape victims. (Norman Transcript)

  • Oklahoma’s Attorney General wants information about prison rapes from going public. (Tulsa World)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 21, 2014:

  • Students at Norman High School are planning a walkout demonstration for bullied rape victims. (NewsOK)

  • Many Oklahomans who get wrongly convicted of a crime aren’t getting compensation. (Tulsa World)

  • A spike in energy growth is creating opportunities for bad business deals. (Journal Record)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 21, 2014:

  • Oklahoma’s Attorney General promises a lawsuit against the President’s immigration plan. (NewsOK)

  • The President’s immigration plan draws praise from some in northeast Oklahoma. (Tulsa World)

  • Controversy over the Pride of Oklahoma at OU results in a returning band director nearly doubling his pay. (Journal Record)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 20, 2014:

  • Attorneys for the man who held hostages at a Norman office want the District Attorney disqualified from the case. (Norman Transcript)

  • A Group of Oklahomans is working to change what some consider outdated alcohol laws. (Oklahoma Gazette)

  • The money Oklahoma gets from Tribal casinos dropped for the first time since collections began in 2006. (Oklahoma Watch)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 19, 2014:

  • Oklahoma is getting more than $200,000 to battle meth. (Enid News & Eagle)
     
  • A Duncan man accused in the shooting death of a baseball player from Australia waives his right to a preliminary hearing. (Duncan Banner)
     
  • Opponents of two planned wind farms in Osage County say they'll keep fighting the developments. (Tulsa World)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 18, 2014:

  • The city of Tulsa is going to pay 59-dollars a day to house its municipal inmates in the county jail under a proposed agreement.  (Tulsa World)
     
  • A port authority board is withdrawing plans to manage operations at an eastern Oklahoma airport. (Muskogee Phoenix)
     
  • A new stage of the Boulevard in Oklahoma City shuts down major streets in the downtown area. (NewsOK.com)
     
  • A Muskogee food pantry says it won't be able to continue its decades-old tradition of giving out Thanksgiving turkeys. (Tulsa World)

Here is a sampling of headlines for the morning of November 17, 2014:

  • Despite changes nationally on support of same sex marriage, a new survey shows Oklahomans still oppose any marriage equality. A poll from The Tulsa World shows 52% of the 404 likely voters strongly oppose gay marriage and ten percent somewhat oppose it.
     
  • Oklahomans hoping to add an initiative on state ballot for voters to decide often face an uphill battle. The Oklahoman breaks down the difficulty faced by many petitioners in the initiative process. Governor Mary Fallin vetoed a bill in June which sought to clarify the initiative referendum process.
     
  • Oklahoma leaders are praising the renewed momentum in Congress of the Keystone XL pipeline, despite there being little impact on our state. The Associated Press reports construction of the Oklahoma portion of the pipeline bringing Canadian oil to Cushing is already complete. The bill is heading to the Senate after passing the House last week.

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