Governor Matt Mead is seeking his second term in office. The governor is facing Cheyenne Businessman and Doctor Taylor Haynes and Superintendent Cindy Hill in the Republican primary. Mead spoke with Bob Beck. They begin by discussing some of the challenges facing the state.
State Superintendent Cindy Hill says if she is elected governor she will push good government measures to make it easier for the public to get documents, she also plans to address conflicts of interest that she sees in government.
Hill will run as a Republican. She said that she got into the race because she said Governor Matt Mead exceeded his authority of governor when he signed the law that removed her as the head of the Department of Education.
After some legal wrangling, State Superintendent Cindy Hill is back in charge of Wyoming Education. As the school year wraps up, Superintendent Hill joins us to discuss a number of topics. The first deals with distance…or online education. She recently attended a graduation of students who graduated from a virtual school. Hill embraces various uses of technology in the classroom.
A Wyoming legislative committee is in no rush to re-visit the controversy over who should run the State Department of Education.
Joint Education Committee members asked that a bill be drafted to restore all powers to State Superintendent Cindy Hill after the Supreme Court ruled that the legislature erred in taking away her ability to oversee K through 12 education in the state.
A Wyoming legislative committee will decide if it wants to reconsider the powers and duties of the State Superintendent of Public Instruction this Friday.
State Superintendent Cindy Hill returned to lead the Department of Education this week, after the Wyoming Supreme Court ruled that a law stripping her ability to oversee the department was unconstitutional.
Governor Matt Mead says he doesn’t know what the legislative committee will try to do.
Wyoming Superintendent of Public Instruction Cindy Hill is rejecting an offer from the state attorney general to narrow the scope of a court case that has to be resolved before she can return to running the state education department.
Hill said Tuesday the state constitution is not negotiable.
Hill filed suit challenging a state law enacted last year that removed her as head of the state education department. The Wyoming Supreme Court ruled in January the law is unconstitutional.
The Wyoming legislative session wrapped up this week and three issues dominated. One was the state budget. Another was the legislature’s decision to reject federal dollars to expand Medicaid, and the final issue was the Supreme Court Decision that said that it was unconstitutional for the legislature to demote State Superintendent Cindy Hill. Wyoming Public Radio’s Bob Beck asked lawmakers about some of those issues and has this report.
The state of Wyoming is asking the Wyoming Supreme Court to consider a rehearing over its ruling concerning State Superintendent Cindy Hill.
The Court ruled three to two this week that taking away her power to run the State Department of Education was unconstitutional. Wyoming Attorney General Peter Michael asked for the re-hearing Thursday.
He said in a quote “After reviewing the opinion, the concurrence, and the dissent, I believe additional consideration is merited,” unquote.
If a rehearing is granted the Supreme Court could stay its ruling.
The Wyoming Supreme Court has ruled that removing State Superintendent of Public Instruction Cindy Hill as the head of the Department of Education is unconstitutional.
The decision means that Hill will return to lead the agency and the future of new Director of Education Rich Crandall remains unclear. A beaming Hill called the law that removed many of her powers as a misguided and unfortunate mistake. Despite some controversy surrounding her management of employees, Hill is excited to return.
A former supervisor with the Wyoming Education Department is accusing Schools Superintendent Cindy Hill of misusing federal money and improperly implementing a reading program when she ran the department.
A special Wyoming House Committee is holding hearings this week to determine if Hill committed any impeachable offenses. Gail Eisenhauer testified that Hill and her leadership team were difficult to work for.