“In a heads-up race against Senator von Imhof I feel I would have had a great chance at winning. It would have been an epic campaign. But in a three-way race the path is not there.”
I asked him several times, just to be sure.
Another nomination process marked by some controversy.
Bye Bye Jeff, Leg staff on the move, and Steele back in the game. It’s Friday in the Sun!!!!
State Senator-elect Natasha Von Imhof faces up to $17K in fines after an Alaska Public Offices Commission (APOC) staff investigation found she failed to report some business interests in Public Official Finance Disclosures (POFD).
In June, we looked at how Democrats could wrest power from Republicans in the State Senate, or at least create a bipartisan coalition.
The short version of that story is that, yes, there is a potential path for Democrats to have a role in senate leadership. It requires them winning at least two seats currently held by Republicans and getting at least three more to jump ship and organize with them, letâ€™s not pretend it is the most likely of scenarios. But it is plausible.
Here is a roundup of what we saw and heard on the last day before the election.
From the reports submitted so far, we have compiled some interesting tidbits of what they tell us about candidates, campaigns, and groups influencing the election.
Two active primary races, inculding a vigorous three-way contest for the Rs, make this race hard to predict. We give it a shot.
We have all been taken aback by emails from folks who work at one of the major political parties showing a predisposition against a candidate in their own primary process that begs the question: Are they putting their finger on the scale to tip the process against one of their own party members?
You probably think I am referring to the scandal at the Democrat National Committee (DNC) that ultimately cost Debbie Wasserman-Schultz