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Education in Kansas is governed by the Kansas State Board of Education both at the primary and secondary school levels. The Testking Kansas Board of Regents supervises state public colleges and universities. The very first colleges in Kansas were chartered by acts of the Kansas Territorial legislature, signed by Testking F50-532 Territorial Governor James W. Denver, on February 9-12, 1858.
There are three income brackets for income tax calculation in Kansas (various rangings) as well as the state sales tax. Numerous cities and counties may have some additional local taxes, namely the sales tax. Keep reading to learn more about Kansas tax system as well as banking and finances in general.
Kansas is served by two Interstate highways with one beltway, two spur routes, and three bypasses, with over 874 miles total. Spur routes serve as connections between the two major routes. Kansas also has the second largest state highway system in the country after California because of the high number of counties and county seats and the intertwining of them all.
The state government (based in Topeka, Kansas) is a republican democracy modeled after the Federal government of the United States and has three brances: the executive, legislative, and judicial. Each of them has some authority to regulate the other two branches, and some of its own authority, in turn, is regulated by the other branches.