Is 2019 the year Michigan officials can agree to open their records to the public?

“Government is supposed to work for the people, and if the people don’t have information on policies and proposals and decisions that impact their life, sometimes life or death, then what are we even doing here?” [Moss] said. “And so it was really this Flint water crisis that heightened the sensitivity to need this legislation, and in the last several years, we’ve been able to gain a broad array of support for it.”

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First Senate Committee Hearing on FOIA, Transparency Bills Benson launches “Ready for November” Interview Series with discussion of election law updates needed from Legislature

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