The proposed lines will be explained to the public at two open-house events later this month.
In 2009, the last time the city elected a mayor via ranked-choice voting, there were 11 candidates.
She wants the Met Council to hold off until “significant questions” about the project are answered.
With allegations of police misconduct in the news, the mayor and chief will appear together at North Commons Park and then make other stops on their own.
Mayor Chris Coleman plans six stops at neighborhood events around the city; Police Chief Tom Smith and school Superintendent Valeria Silva are scheduled to join him at some.
He says late start won’t hurt because most voters haven’t made up their minds yet.
The City Council on Friday overruled the city’s zoning committee, approving plans for a 140-unit apartment building.
Lynch is retiring after 28 years with the nonprofit that supports city parks and trails. A Monday farewell is planned at Como Park.
The public weighed in on a potential ballot question seeking citizen guidance on whether the city should take over gas and electric services.
Butler took over during rocky times six years ago.
This fall Minneapolis voters will be asked to adopt — or reject — a new “plain language” charter that eliminates many obsolete rules or laws.
Landlord Tim Holden, running as an independent, and Sharon Anderon, running as she often does, filed for office Tuesday.
Moody’s gives the city’s finances a stable outlook but lowered the rating because of pension pressures and reliance on state aid.
Mark Andrew called the idea “reckless and dangerous,” while Betsy Hodges said such a move strengthens the city’s negotiating position.
The debate over publicly owned gas and electrical utilities heats up Thursday with a public hearing.
Mayor Coleman will officially sign on for a third term when city filings open.
Minneapolis mayoral candidate Cam Winton says the two cities should work together to put the line along the Midtown Greenway.
So far, only one little-known candidate has announced plans to run against Coleman.
Extra costs blamed on polluted soil and fancier design will be picked up by city, but council wasn’t too happy about it.
“Beautiful Boulevards” would double the number of trees planted yearly by the Minneapolis Park and Recreation Board from the current 5,000 to 10,000.