- Automatic expungement trend gives clean slate to license applicants facing criminal background checks
- Board hid investigators’ actual caseload with fake data for Auditor
- CSG state “playbooks” aim to reduce effect of employment-related mandates such as licensing on workers with criminal record
- Remote learning meets requirement of “full-time resident graduate study”
- Pennsylvania surveys new immigrants’ experience of licensing as part of $422,000 federal grant
- Chiropractors may evaluate patients for neurological conditions
- License decisions can be appealed by third parties, in racetrack case
A free market group in Tennessee is suing the Board of Veterinary Medical Examiners to argue that the practice of horse massage shouldn't require a veterinary license. The lawsuit comes after Martha Stowe and Laurie Wheeler were prevented from massaging horses without being licensed veterinarians. The plaintiffs argue that, since neither woman claims to be a vet, and both make any potential client fully aware that massaging does not constitute veterinary care, to prevent them from pursuing their business is unconstitutional.