GOP straw ballot predictions, a millenial’s case for MNsure, a SWLRT solution and more.
“It seemed to me to be hurried, so I questioned the wisdom of haste,” he said. Both he and camera proponent Betsy Hodges are running for mayor.
RCV could help in Washington by rewarding candidates who represent a broad majority, instead of ideologues beholden to a narrow, fanatical “base.”
Paulsen, Kline and the shutdown, the dangers of University Ave., mayoral candidate interviews and more.
Without police involvement, mayoral candidate Betsy Hodges and two colleagues unveil pilot-project proposal.
The Minneapolis mayoral candidate also would offer business incentives, streamlined permit processes and better “customer service.”
Most agree that his would be the most meaningful endorsement of them all, but Rybak is staying mum.
The goal of the program is to make sure there is suitable housing, affordable property tax and transit for those in all stages of their lives.
Does it matter if a candidate wins with a plurality of the vote or a majority? And if it does matter, why does it matter?
Andrew, who’s been criticized for his earlier remarks, called for a collaborative education effort headed by two advocates with divergent philosophies.
Does this result reflect voter sentiments? Probably not, but it is an interesting look at how each candidate is viewed by their peers.
Winton’s proposal would focus on several shared services; Andrew’s would target crimes against seniors.
Ranked-choice voting has prompted few candidates attacks. And there are more debates and forums, fewer lawn signs — and extensive use of social media.
A liberal ultimatum, renegotiating the Vikings stadium, an open letter to Republicans, and more.
“It’s by getting City Hall out of the way of the private sector that we can achieve out worthy goals of more jobs and affordable housing,” he said.
I checked out their campaign ideas and found some things you might want to know about.
Settling on the minimum wage; defending Obamacare; mayoral candidate interviews; and more.
Four years ago, it took three weeks to count the votes. This time, we should know the new mayor sometime on that Wednesday and all other results by Friday.
In the first round of questions, only a few candidates came up with reasonable elevator pitches.
Gov. Dayton’s re-election prospects; epilepsy vs. race-baiting; a millenial’s case for Obamacare; and more.