On a four-city tour of Alaska, the Libertarian Party nominee suggested selling all federal lands and removing all subsidies from fossil fuels.
Fewer than 100 votes could have made the difference in two races in the Kenai area.
Most of the claims are that his for-profit conservative website “Restoring Liberty” is illegally contributing to his Senate campaign by promoting his run.
“We want the government out of your pocketbook and out of your bedroom, and the polling shows that a majority of Americans think that,” vice presidential nominee Bill Weld said in a CNN town hall.
The move could give the little-known Party more visibility in a year when many voters say they’re open to new options. Gary Johnson of New Mexico and William Weld of Massachusetts will top the ticket.
There won’t be two Walkers on the November ballot after all.
The state’s Libertarian Party is not so big. Its membership has hovered around 7,000 voters since the Division of Elections began tracking their registration in the late 1990s.
Alaska has a history of supporting so-called second-tier candidates.