Apparently, there’s no time like the present to start thinking, and fighting, about the process.
Facing a May 21 deadline, Republicans in control of the House and Senate are scrambling to get several key proposals to the governor’s desk.
In shaping their plans, DFL Gov. Mark Dayton and Republican leaders have applied their own political philosophies on who should pay more or less, resulting in dramatically different proposals.
The Legislature is exempt from the state’s data practices law, so information about sexual harassment complaints and investigations is not public, and top leaders have been reluctant to release any details.
As St. Paul prepares to create its own minimum wage, the City Council wants to know: What are the impacts of a higher wage for those now getting public assistance?
The motivation behind two bills debated this week at the Legislature is the same: to have some funding for programs if the state government ever shuts down again.
The application, FieldWatch, gives every officer in the field with an iPhone the ability to stream video from his or her location back to a central command center.
Dayton dished out strong criticism to the two-term governor and returning candidate for the 2018 governor’s race.
Mayor Melvin Carter’s remarks came at a meeting that functioned as something of a preview of his “State of Our City Summit” on Saturday.