Out of nowhere, the Voter I.D. amendment has become a nail-biter.
At the Swift County Monitor-News, a 1,500-word editorial caused the equivalent of 1,000 major-paper cancellations.
With a new poll showing the president back in a comfortable lead in Minnesota and the marriage amendment a nail-biter, the details behind the numbers.
Minnesotans may be split on this fall’s two proposed constitutional amendments, but Minnesota’s newspapers are not.
Each Twin Cities daily could take good news from Tuesday’s Audit Bureau of Circulations reports.
The Star Tribune’s new Minnesota Poll shows Minnesota in play with Obama leading Romney 47-44 percent.
Minnesota’s most outspoken athlete and most outspoken ad man team up to bluntly oppose the marriage amendment.
The Land Stewardship Project, which organizes rural Latinos and helps family farmers, lost a $48,000 grant from the Catholic Church over a marriage amendment stance it never took.
In a race even dueling operatives say is within a couple of points, a plus-7 Nolan result raises eyebrows.
With paid ads falling, circulation is more important to newspapers than ever. But executives who launched the Star Tribune’s incursion into St. Paul Pioneer Press territory 25 years ago would find a very familiar map today.
Sidelined by a sleep disorder, Tom Barnard’s comic relief says he wasn’t local radio’s Alan Colmes, but a political humbling led to personal peace.
The paper, while downplaying coverage of the Vikings’ punter’s pro-gay-marriage stand, published an ex-Vikings’ response on Sunday.
The Bills campaign accuses the Star Tribune of pro-Klobuchar bias due to her father’s previous employment.
At a time when staffing is corkscrewing into the ground, the local alt-weekly is divorced from its parents most successful Internet play.
Though both polls shows the marriage amendment in the lead, one cheered foes and the other didn’t. Why the difference?