Breckenridge has been running a decidedly low-budget, low-profile campaign.
Republican U.S. Senate candidate Matt Rosendale says he got into politics to rein in government spending and protect people’s property and gun rights – and that he’s done that.
With just five weeks until election day, about $3 million has been raised and spent in the battle over Initiative 186
Tester finds himself under fire from Republicans, from the president on down, for being a “liberal Democrat”
Campaign committees for and against Initiative 185, the ballot measure that raises tobacco taxes and makes permanent Montana’s Medicaid expansion program, have now raised or spent more than $17 million on the campaign.
No challengers filed to run against Justices Beth Baker and Ingrid Gustafson, so they will instead face retention elections.
The three candidates in Montana’s U.S. House race squared off in their first debate of the campaign season.
The debate will be broadcast on KXLH beginning at 6 p.m. on Saturday, September 29th.
In this race, she’s competing against Republican Rep. Greg Gianforte and Democrat Kathleen Williams.
Williams, 57, a former state legislator from Bozeman, is using a campaign camper and her own car to hit numerous Montana towns
In his run for a second U.S. House term, Gianforte stresses his business background – and Trump agenda
Gianforte also emphasizes what he calls “making our communities safer,” which he says includes beefing up military spending and “securing the border.”
Gov. Bullock launched what he called the second phase of his Main Street Montana project
18 Libertarians are running for the state House or Senate, and Libertarian Roger Roots is running for the only other statewide office up this year, Montana Supreme Court clerk.
I-185, if approved by voters in November, would increase tobacco taxes by $2 per pack of cigarettes
HELENA — A fundraising letter has spiced up the low-profile race for Montana Supreme Court clerk, as Democrats say the letter suggests Republican Bowen Greenwood