An alcohol-related, single-car accident in January 2013 left the former GOP firestarter so badly injured that he had to relearn things — “a lot of things,” including the colors of the rainbow.
“I’m emphatically not running — in 2014,” she said. After that? Koch laughed and went about the business of greeting friends who came to watch her debate DFL Rep. Ryan Winkler.
In an interview, Michael Brodkorb said he feared the lawsuit would harm Republicans chances in 2014.
Consultants and message maestros in Minnesota predict Republicans will lose in an Obamacare versus budget showdown.
Minneapolis mayors’ race, rain gardens, healthcare exchange obstacles, Brodkorb’s legacy and more.
An executive recruiter says resume boosting is widespread, but an opposition researcher says inflated claims can seriously damage a candidate.
Even in a relatively calm political season, it seems nothing can spark a few flames like a Twitter exchange.
Downtown East plan advances; E. Coli in Lake Minnetonka; safety deposit box auction; tax implications of gay marriage; and more.
While they may have little evidentiary value, they can be a useful public relations tool to break loose a settlement agreement, according to one employment lawyer.
Pitfalls of ranked-choice voting, Nolan fires up CD8 campaign, enough about Brodkorb already, truly public officials, and the Leaning Tree of Tower Place.
Attorneys for the Minnesota Senate have served a 35-page affidavit of requests to Michael Brodkorb, seeking a wide range of information.
Another audio recording has surfaced, this one involving Sen. Julianne Ortman of Chanhassen.
Brodkorb’s attorney said that lawyers for the Senate asked for the protective order after they learned that Brodkorb had audiotapes from meetings with Senate representatives.
Federal Magistrate Arthur Boylan has changed the setting from a conference call to his courtroom and required the parties themselves to attend.
First-degree murder charges in Little Falls; House backs tuition freezes; prosecutors support private gun-sale background checks; and more.
Slated for depositions are Sen. Dave Senjem, former Sens. Chris Gerlach, Geoff Michel and Claire Robling, and former Senate Secretary Cal Ludeman.
Thewrongful termination case is heading toward the deposition phase — and potentially awkward moments for some legislators.
The ongoing tab for defending against the former Senate employee’s legal action is now more than $200,000.
His wife, Sarah, issued a statement thanking people for their concern.
The former GOP Senate leader calls out-of-date state Republican operations “a Blockbuster Video in a Hulu world.”