To say there’s a lot going on in politics right now would be an understatement. It can be easy to focus on the sensational stories and overblown headlines that dominate news feeds. But throughout it all, we resist the pull of the sensational. From an old warehouse building in southeast Minneapolis, our small newsroom works hard to tell the stories that truly matter, to bring you beyond the headlines and into the political process, to reveal the truth behind the politics.
We are small, but we are mighty. We fight through the noise with in-depth stories about issues that matter to Minnesotans so that you can understand what’s really going on.
We believe that nonprofit, nonpartisan journalism is a community asset worth fighting for. As a MinnPost reader, we hope that you believe that, too. If you value in-depth, independent reporting, will you support MinnPost with a donation today?
We need to hear from 150 new/renewing members by September 20 to ensure we have the resources to provide political coverage that matters. From the upcoming state Legislative session to the 2020 election and beyond, your donation will be hard at work bringing our signature political journalism to engaged and thoughtful Minnesotans like you. Will you join today with a donation in any amount?
THANK YOU to the many readers who already donated during the first couple of days of the drive! When members donate, we always ask them why they’re inspired to do so. Here are a few recent responses:
“Local journalism is critically important to our democracy, thank you!” — Kate Sandweiss, Minneapolis
“Good, in depth articles. Enjoy reading Pamela Espeland and her description and recommendations of cultural events I would’ve never known were happening.” — Anonymous donor, Edina
“It supplies the region with high-quality reporting in a format which encourages discussion.” — James Miller, Edina
“Great comprehensive coverage and I also really appreciate the posts about mental illness.”— Mindy Greiling, Roseville
“Great reporting on local environmental issues.” — Bruce Monson, Minneapolis