Legislators are already jockeying for leadership positions in closely divided chambers that will rest on the outcomes of key 2018 campaigns.
While Gov. Paul LePage is asking the federal government to reject the state’s court-ordered expansion plan, Maine is officially asking to follow federal law.
U.S. Sen. Susan Collins wanted lawyers for Brett Kavanaugh and the woman who says he sexually assaulted her to be cross-examined by lawyers, but it’s unclear if the woman will testify before a Senate panel.
The candidates in Maine’s 2nd District are extending their fight on guns, while gubernatorial hopefuls are working to define themselves as Democrat interests rush into the race.
The Maine senator hasn’t yet joined two Republicans calling for a delay in Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination after a woman came forward publicly to back her claim that Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her in high school.
Good morning from Augusta. In this age of endless campaigning, Maine’s 2nd Congressional District has been nationally targeted for about five years straight and this year’s seemingly tight race is just now starting to take its own shape as the candidates war on gun rights. It wasn’t surprising that U.S. Rep. Bruce Poliquin, a second-term […]
While Mainers age 50 and older are about as starkly divided on the rest of us about who to vote for, they agree on lots of policy outcomes.
Lawmakers will have to deal with a call to investigate the House speaker and key areas of state policy when they return to Augusta on Thursday.
That includes Democratic nominee Janet Mills, who said she won’t do ‘merely what is politically correct or expedient’ as governor.
This isn’t the first year that a political impasse in the Maine Legislature has caused sessions to drag into August.