This is the official list for each state's colors.
|State||Color 1||Color 2||Color 3||Color 4||Name(s)||Notes|
|Alabama||none||none||Red and White|
|Arizona||none||none||Federal Blue and Old Gold||Adopted in 1915|
|California||none||none||Blue and Gold||(1951) Blue for the sky, gold for the California Gold Rush. First used by University of California, Berkeley in 1875.|
|Delaware||none||none||Colonial Blue and Buff|
|Florida||none||Orange, Red, and White||Orange for the orange on the Seal and the oranges that grow there, and red and white because of the colors on the flag [ citation needed ]|
|Georgia||Red, White, Gold, and Blue||Adopted in 2004|
|Ulaula, Melemele, Poli, Akala, Alani, Keokeo, Ahinahina, Omaomao||Each island has its own official color|
|Idaho||Red, Green, and Gold|
|Indiana||none||none||Blue and Gold|
|Louisiana||none||Blue, White and Gold|
|Maryland||Red, White, Black, and Gold||From the coat of arms of the Calvert and Crossland families|
|Massachusetts||none||Blue, Green and Cranberry||(February 21, 2005)|
|Nevada||none||none||Silver and Blue||(1983) Blue for Lake Tahoe and the mountain bluebird, silver for the granite of the Sierra Nevada and the silver country of northern Nevada.|
|New Jersey||none||none||Buff and Blue||(1965)|
|New Mexico||none||none||Red and Yellow||Same shades as in New Mexico state flag|
|New York||none||none||Blue and Gold|
|North Carolina||none||none||Red and Blue|
|Ohio||none||Red, White and Blue||Same shades as the Ohio state flag|
|Oklahoma||none||none||Green and White|
|Oregon||none||none||Navy Blue and Gold||(1959)|
|Pennsylvania||none||none||Blue and Gold||No legislation or official sources confirming Blue and Gold as Pennsylvania's official state colors are known to exist. However, many individuals point to them because of their prominence on the state license plate and their predominance on the state flag, and they have been unofficially adopted in a multitude of places.|
|South Carolina||none||none||none||Indigo Blue||Adopted in 2008|
|South Dakota||none||none||Blue and Gold|
|Tennessee||none||none||Orange and White||Unofficial colors|
|Texas||none||Blue, White, and Red||Same shades as the Texas state flag|
|Utah||none||none||none||Bee-Utah-Full (Crayola Color) [ citation needed ]||No Official State Colors Are Listed. Crayola designed a crayon for the state of Utah with this color, as part of their state color collection. HEX: #FFCC33 |
|Washington||None||None||None||None||None||No official state colors are listed the state legislature's State Symbols webpage nor in Chapter 1.20 of the Revised Code of Washington (where other official symbols are designated). Some sources list dark green and gold/yellow, the two colors specified for the flag by law since 1925.|
|West Virginia||none||none||Old Gold and Blue|
|State||Color 1||Color 2||Color 3||Name(s)||Notes|
|Minnesota||none||none||Purple||Proposed in 2016 in honor of the musician Prince; status pending.|
|New Hampshire||Orange, Red and Yellow||Proposed in 2013; motion died on the table|
|Vermont||none||Red and White||Proposed in 2007|
|Wyoming||none||Brown and Yellow||Proposed in 2003|
The state flag of Washington consists of the state seal, displaying an image of state namesake George Washington, on a field of dark green with gold fringe being optional. It is the only U.S. state flag with a field of green as well as the only state flag with the image of an American president. The Secretary of State regulates flag protocol related to the state flag, as well approving replica flags for commercial sale and other standards related to the flag.
Gun laws in the United States regulate the sale, possession, and use of firearms and ammunition. State laws vary considerably, and are independent of existing federal firearms laws, although they are sometimes broader or more limited in scope than the federal laws.
The National Popular Vote Interstate Compact (NPVIC) is an agreement among a group of U.S. states and the District of Columbia to award all their electoral votes to whichever presidential candidate wins the overall popular vote in the 50 states and the District of Columbia. The compact is designed to ensure that the candidate who receives the most votes nationwide is elected president, and it would come into effect only when it would guarantee that outcome. As of April 2019, it has been adopted by fourteen states and the District of Columbia. Together, they have 189 electoral votes, which is 35.1% of the Electoral College and 70% of the 270 votes needed to give the compact legal force.
State Registered Domestic Partnerships (SRDP) in Washington were created in 2007 following the Andersen v. King County decision. Subsequent legislation has made an SRDP the equivalent of marriage under state law. As a result of the legalization of same-sex marriage in the state, from June 30, 2014, SRDP will be available only when at least one of the partners is sixty-two years of age or older.
In the United States, the use and possession of cannabis is illegal under federal law for any purpose, by way of the Controlled Substances Act of 1970. Under the CSA, cannabis is classified as a Schedule I substance, determined to have a high potential for abuse and no accepted medical use – thereby prohibiting even medical use of the drug. At the state level, however, policies regarding the medical and recreational use of cannabis vary greatly, and in many states conflict significantly with federal law.
The minimum age for marriage in the United States is set by each state. For all states except two, a couple may marry without the requirement for parental consent when both are 18 years of age or older In most states, couples are allowed to marry at a younger age with the consent of both parents or with judicial consent; the minimum age for marriage when all exemptions are taken into account varies from state to state.
The state colors are blue and gold.
The medal (...) is suspended from a ribbon of blue and gold, the official state colors.
Blue and gold are the state colors.