The Maine senator is proposing a slate of amendments to the Republican tax proposal whose fate may determine whether it gets her final vote.
Maine’s Republican senator isn’t the only one who has had to be wooed, but Senate Republicans look closer than ever to passing a key legislative achievement.
Maine’s economy is going, but it’s slower than last year and the results of recent referendums are adding to uncertainty.
A legislative panel will meet on Monday to discuss Maine’s slate of tax breaks with one key program for businesses on track to expire by next year’s end.
Our Thanksgiving Eve political morsels include a former Portland mayor’s desire to go back to the Legislature and U.S. Rep. Bruce Poliquin new Green challenger.
Moody is the only Augusta outsider so far among Republicans’ 2018 gubernatorial field, but he has a lot to prove to primary voters in his new party.
The lawsuit filed earlier this year is headed toward a December hearing, but the LePage administration wants it dismissed.
As reports of past sexual harassment by members of Congress intensify, the same is not the case at the Maine State House, where legislative leaders say no formal complaints have been filed.
The moderate Republican hasn’t said how she’ll vote on “moving target” tax reform, but she thinks linking it to a key piece of the Affordable Care Act is a bad idea.
The Maine congressman is co-sponsoring a bill that would overhaul the process of reporting sexual harassment in Congress and state Legislature may beef up its own training policies.