Lawmakers look poised to come back to Augusta next week with many issues left unresolved for 2018.
The Republicans have a gubernatorial nominee, ranked-choice voting is here to stay and a candidate with a suspended law license won a district attorney primary in western Maine.
Ads that promote Democratic 2nd Congressional District candidate Lucas St. Clair without disclosing donors are still the biggest issue in the race.
It’s not policy that Janet Mills and Adam Cote disagree on, it’s the past.
Maine legislators got some work done on Wednesday, but they still have more to do and left the State House on a sour note.
The Legislature’s budget-writing committee has set a time to go over unfinished work on Wednesday. What isn’t set is a deal.
Lawmakers are moving swiftly toward proposing measures they think will strengthen protections for abused children, but not swiftly enough for some.
A bill left unfinished by the Legislature earlier this year could prevent the Maine Ethics Commission from dispersing clean election funds to candidates after July 1.
The state is telling school districts not to worry if the Legislature doesn’t return to Augusta to approve a perennial bill releasing funding.
The front-runner in the field is drawing criticism, but Democrats mostly agree on taxes while dividing on some of the specifics.