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Dylan Scott, Governing

Dylan Scott (@DylanLScott) graduated from the E.W. Scripps School of Journalism at Ohio University in 2010. While there, he won an Associated Press award for Best Investigative Reporting for a series of stories on the university’s structural deficit. He then worked at the Las Vegas Sun and Center for Education Reform before joining Governing. He has reported on the Supreme Court’s consideration of the Affordable Care Act and various education reform movements in state and local government. When out of the office, Dylan spends his time watching classic films and reading fantasy fiction (most recently: A Song of Ice and Fire by George R.R. Martin).

Nevada's health insurance exchange plans to sell ads on its website to boost revenue and keep costs for consumers down, but their peers are reluctant to follow.
Despite pent-up demand for e-books, Montgomery County libraries are stymied by book publishing pricing practices that are straining budgets. A county resolution calls for a remedy to the problem.
New York City's plan incorporates more than 250 recommendations to improve its readiness for another storm like Hurricane Sandy.
Oklahoma Insurance Commissioner John Doak gave his cost estimate for the tornado, which killed 24 people and destroyed 15,000 homes on May 20.
As critical deadlines approach, nobody knows for sure.
Legislation is moving through the state legislature that would create the Colorado Firefighting Air Corps, which would make Colorado the second state with its own flying firefighting brigade.
As part of his plan for greater energy efficiency across the U.S., President Barack Obama proposed a competitive grant program to help states cut waste.
Not all emergencies give people the time or ability to call 911. One Georgia city has installed panic buttons in all of its schools, and similar plans have been introduced in California and New Jersey.
Whether food is locally or nationally distributed, public health officials face a growing challenge to ensure the safety of what you eat.
Residents would first apply for Medicaid. If they qualified, they’d be enrolled; if they didn’t, they’d then apply for a federal subsidy for private insurance through the exchange.