Minnesota’s snowmobile industry was born in January 1956, when a mechanic named David Johnson assembled a prototype of a snow-going vehicle in the garage of Polaris Industries, a small machine shop in Roseau.
While CBD products — made with cannabidiol, a compound extracted from cannabis plants — are popular, their sale isn’t necessarily legal in Minnesota, though that will soon change.
The fair’s decision not to track the diversity of its vendors “is sort of like putting your head in the sand,” said Rebecca Lucero, the commissioner of the state’s Department of Human Rights. “You’re choosing to not find out what’s going on.”
Traci Tapani of Wyoming Machine says the cost of not being able to fill open positions is much higher than the cost of investing in strategies that can help workers keep their jobs. And she said taking some risks has “produced some great employees.”
Both chains have a limited presence in the state.
“My experience has been amazing, but it is a struggle,” said Wendy Puckett. “You’ve got to find the money out there and be committed. … This event is great, because we can network and meet a lot of people in the same position.”
One big issue for cities is the increased number of antennas, or as the industry calls it: “network densification.”
Since February, Rep. Pete Stauber has been pushing a bill that would switch all reservations in the BWCA back to a lottery system — clashing with the Trump administration in the process.
The rally, which was organized by three Somali-American women, drew well over 100 supporters, including a bevy of elected DFL officeholders, representatives from local labor unions and even Amazon tech workers from Seattle.
And does that justify legalization? A new political committee is trying to make the case.
New osteopathic schools, or branches of existing ones, have opened in 16 states in the past five years, according to the American Osteopathic Association.
Walking along the fairways and among the the large corporate tents at the 3M Open, the company’s footprint seems to be all over the place. And almost every golfer in the field carries some 3M product in his bag — most likely an adhesive keeping their clubs in one piece.
Up to this point, the law hasn’t impacted many employers in Minneapolis, since most already paid rates above the law’s pre-2019 requirements. That changes July 1.
Pharma has become such an inviting target that in a Legislature that can’t agree on anything, multiple bills taking on the industry are still alive in both the DFL-controlled House and a GOP-controlled Senate.
Shooli is a mobile shoe repair service.
The Reader’s staff was collectively fired in mid-March 1997 because an out-of-town owner had recently acquired our direct competitor, City Pages. The same outfit bought the Reader just to shut it down.
The airline’s CEO believes the Eagan-based company still “has to define its place in the market.”
“We want to make sure that if and when that growth hits us that we are prepared for it,” said Beth Carlson, the mayor of Lewiston.
The nonprofit Public Record Media filed suit last year against Minnesota’s Department of Employment and Economic Development and regional economic development group Greater MSP to reveal details of the bid.
Wildwoods is the only major, take-all-comers wildlife rehab center in northern Minnesota, a sanctuary for animals — and people.