Early voting began Tuesday across Indiana in advance of the May 3 primary election, one in which the state could hold more sway than usual in the presidential races for Democrats and Republicans.
Daniels eight years ago first proposed moving the presidential primary up, but his ideas never gained much traction in the Indiana General Assembly because a February or March primary would fall smack dab in the middle of the legislative session.
This is not a joke. If you want to cast a ballot for The Donald or Feel the Bern or vote for any of the other remaining candidates, you need to be registered by the end of the day Monday.
The race to fill the seat of retiring Republican Sen. Dan Coats has turned into an increasingly hostile war of words between two sitting Indiana GOP congressmen.
The Indiana Democratic Party says it won't file a court challenge to U.S. Rep. Todd Young's placement on the ballot for U.S. Senate.
Voters and politicos around the state have long called for Indiana to move up its presidential primary. But doing so requires solving logistical issues that have not been tackled.
Jim Belden, who died Feb. 14, had previously held the seat since 1993.
Indiana Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann is serving her final hours in office before her resignation takes effect Wednesday afternoon.
The former governor who considered running for president will be part of a Q&A and panel discussion at Purdue University, where he is now president.
The Republican senator from Indiana echoed comments from other lawmakers who are sticking closely to the message that Rubio can unite the party.
What’s most noticeable in the Federal Election Commission numbers is that Hoosiers don’t appear to be good at picking winners—at least not among Republicans.
The state election board voted 2-2 along party lines Friday after hearing arguments from attorneys for the state Democratic Party and tea party-backed GOP Rep. Marlin Stutzman that Young's campaign didn't submit enough petition signatures to meet requirements.
The Indiana Election Commission is set Friday to hear a challenge to U.S. Rep. Todd Young's place on the ballot for the state's open U.S. Senate seat, after Democrats and his tea party-backed Republican primary opponent filed objections.
The incoming lieutenant governor, Eric Holcomb, brings strong relationships with party officials to the Pence reelection efforts, but Democrats are sure to point out that outgoing Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann is just the latest Republican not to finish a term.
Trump, a frequent critic of trade deals, twice referred to Carrier as he discussed trade and jobs at a Republican presidential debate Saturday night in South Carolina.
Senate President Pro Tem David Long, R-Fort Wayne, told reporters Thursday that if Young failed to file enough signatures to make the ballot, “it’s one of the most colossal mistakes I’ve ever seen.”
U.S. Rep. Marlin Stutzman, who is backed by the tea party, piled on after Democrats raised questions about Todd Young’s candidacy and argued he was shy of meeting the requirement for ballot petition signatures.