As public transparency advocates nationwide observe Sunshine Week, Texas can lay claim to what is considered one of the strongest public information tools in the country — a 42-year-old law that has enabled journalists and frustrated taxpayers alike to unearth tons of data exposing the deeds and misdeeds of government entities.
As public transparency advocates nationwide observe Sunshine Week, Texas can lay claim to what is considered one of the strongest public information tools in the country — a 42-year-old law that has enabled journalists and frustrated taxpayers alike to unearth tons of data exposing the deeds and misdeeds of government entities. Ashley Landis The Associated Press
As public transparency advocates nationwide observe Sunshine Week, Texas can lay claim to what is considered one of the strongest public information tools in the country — a 42-year-old law that has enabled journalists and frustrated taxpayers alike to unearth tons of data exposing the deeds and misdeeds of government entities. Ashley Landis The Associated Press

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March 16, 2015 5:47 PM

Some efforts hamper open government

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