The wide-ranging debate touched on major issues like the environment, immigration and health care.
Lewis called Martin “guilty” and lauded Martin’s killer, George Zimmerman, as a good Samaritan.
Lewis is looking to challenge Sen. Tina Smith in the general election in November.
The poll suggests this race may no longer be a toss-up.
Democrats are increasingly rallying around single-payer; meanwhile, you don’t hear “repeal-and-replace” from many Republicans these days.
It’s the economy, stupid.
The names on the ballot are the same, but a lot has changed.
Candidates from both parties are already accusing each other of being tools of big business, lobbyists, and urban elites, propped up by swampy dark money.
The recordings made national news, but they struck familiar chords for Minnesotans who watched Lewis’ 2016 election.
Our weekly roundup of notable 2018 election reporting from Greater Minnesota.
The idea of an amendment to require the feds to balance the books every year is one as old as the Constitution itself.
Minnesota’s Second District is widely acknowledged to be one of the nation’s most competitive. You wouldn’t know it from Rep. Jason Lewis’ policy positions.
Members of Congress agreed to increase Federal spending by about $500 billion over the next two years.
While the House ultimately renewed intelligence agencies’ warrantless wiretapping authorization, support was much less broad than when the program was introduced in 2008.
Congress’ debates over funding the government for the coming year are going to get wrapped up in immigration politics.
Election years can be slow legislatively speaking, but Republicans may feel the pressure to get as much done as they can while they still hold the levers of power in Congress.
The tax bill lawmakers are voting on this week will contain not a cut, but a cap of the state and local tax deduction.
Is a disaster-aid vote the right time to reform federal programs?
Democrats were celebratory, but also wary, of their newfound leverage.
During the election, the question was what it would take for Republicans to publicly say they would not support Trump. Now, it’s at what point they decide that he is toxic enough to derail their policy agenda.