Last month, Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker signed a bill approving $6.8 million for an ad campaign that will highlight the perks of Wisconsin life for young people from other Midwestern states.
According to the Wisconsin constitution, the governor has the legal ability to pardon a prisoner. But there is zero chance of that happening. Here’s why.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker is making his first campaign foray into Minnesota as an official presidential candidate. But he enters the state toting some new baggage.
These days, people in public places in Wisconsin seem to tread carefully when talk turns to their governor and his decision to run for president.
If elected president, Walker says he would kill the framework agreement on Iran’s nuclear program. But then what?
Wisconsin’s governor appears to be firming up his standing among Minnesota Republicans, with a special appeal to the state’s staunchest conservatives.
The former Minnesota governor offers potentially insightful points about the GOP race for president at a University of Minnesota event.
Like so many things having to do with the economy, the picture looks different depending on which data you consult.
When it comes to economic growth, job creation and employment, Minnesota is more than holding its own.
Keith Gilkes has signed on as a consultant to Stuart Mills’ campaign to unseat Rep. Rick Nolan. Other Walker-connected firms also involved in the race.
Abraham Lincoln thought not, but some Wisconsin Republicans think states have the right to secede.
As a liberal, I hope Daytonomics bests Walkernomics, and expect it will. But it’s much too early to make declare a winner.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, seen as a potential presidential candidate in 2016, says the Republican Party needs to position itself as a party of optimism, and he doesn’t let his anti-abortion position define him.
And when exactly did the other 49 states anoint Iowa?
In a Sunday Times op-ed, Larry Jacobs looks in on which state is doing (much) better, and it’s Minnesota.
Turns out Scott Walker administration doesn’t think (certain) public employees are overpaid.
Jesse Ventura’s lawsuit still alive; University of Minnesota wants to scale back health plans; watch out for “cycle tracks,” and more.
The Legislature amended the state’s proposed budget to ban Wisconsin Watch from the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s campus.
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reporter Patrick Marley, who co-wrote “More Than They Bargained For,” will read at Micawber’s Books in St. Paul Thursday night.
Strib editorial board talks gun control; state House will likely vote on health insurance exchanges today; Lakeville wants more concrete, and more.