Early Wednesday, political data firm Edison Research called Alaska’s presidential race for GOP President Donald Trump and the U.S. Senate race for incumbent Republican Dan Sullivan.
Saturday night’s showdown between Sen. Dan Sullivan and his challenger, Al Gross, had some heated exchanges.
The president’s tweets came on a day when Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell urged more stimulus to help the economy recover from the recession caused by the pandemic.
At 87 years old, Young is the nation’s oldest Congressman, and he’s at increased risk of severe illness from COVID-19, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
But it would be a mistake to take that as an indication of how she’ll vote on the removal of the president from office.
President Trump and congressional Republicans are lobbing insults and blame at one another, as some Republicans consider working more closely with Democrats to get things done.
Climate change has always been a sticky issue for Alaska policy makers. In a state that sits on the front lines of global warming but remains deeply dependent on oil, it sometimes seems like the easiest option is just not talking about it at all.
Most of the Democrats who were out of power last year will be in the majority this year. But it’s not clear whether the majority caucus will hold these pre-session open meetings.
A letter from the FBI director about more Clinton emails, and the likelihood of Republicans “coming home,” have apparently shifted a race that looked like a Clinton rout to something more traditional.
In past, regional divisions prevented a single party from forming a legislative majority, so they turned to partners across the aisle.