With Election Day just around the corner, and early voting already underway, Republicans aim for a smattering of seats in the Indiana Senate that they believe they can flip, largely putting Democrats on the defensive.
Air Force veteran Jennifer-Ruth Green is seeking an upset in an Indiana U.S. House district that has been Democratically controlled for nearly a century.
Without approval for the new levies, suburban and rural districts alike say they will be forced to cut staff and likely see an increase in the number of students in a classroom.
President Joe Biden has yet to officially announce whether he will run for a second term, but has repeatedly said it is his intention to seek reelection.
The Republican challenger to incumbent Prosecutor Ryan Mears received more contributions in the quarter ended Oct. 14. But she also spent $100,000 more.
Three Indiana House districts—new or heavily redrawn by the Legislature in 2020 because of population growth north of Indianapolis—are being contested for the first time.
Marion County voters will have a distinct choice to make on Nov. 8. Democratic Prosecutor Ryan Mears and Republican challenger Cyndi Carrasco couldn’t be further apart on some key issues.
Both parties are keeping a close eye on Senate District 31, where Republican Kyle Walker looks to fend off a challenge from Democrat Jocelyn Vare in a district that has become more competitive.
The withdrawals have sent the nation’s strategic reserve to its lowest level since 1984 in what the administration called a “bridge” until domestic production could be increased.
District 3 includes a diverse population, from the mostly white area of Meridian-Kessler to the neighboring Fairgrounds area, where nearly half of the residents are people of color.
Democrat Tim McDermott took repeated shots at Young’s position on abortion, medical costs and same-sex marriage, while Sen. Todd Young pointed to his bipartisan record of working with Democrats.
A recent snapshot shows a tightening race, but the poll’s sample was relatively small, and many voters don’t pay close attention to down-ballot races.
Indiana voters can begin casting early, in-person ballots Wednesday for the Nov. 8 election in which Democrats are looking for a backlash against the Republican-backed state abortion ban approved over the summer.
The two candidates who participated in an Indiana Secretary of State debate Monday night—Democrat Destiny Wells and Libertarian Jeff Maurer—differed sharply on election security, with divergent viewpoints that led to disparate signature policy stances.
Of the 47 candidates, 11 are running unopposed. That includes nine incumbents: four in Wayne, three in Beech Grove, one in Franklin Township Community Schools, and one in the Metropolitan School District of Washington Township.
Indiana Republican secretary of state candidate Diego Morales strongly denies the allegations of sexual misconduct, but they could have political ramifications in next month’s election.
In less than five weeks, voters can let Republicans keep their grip on Indiana’s Senate presence by re-electing Sen. Todd Young, who emphasizes his bipartisan accomplishments, or hand his seat to Tom McDermott, the hard-charging, plainspoken Democratic mayor of Hammond.
The pews of Castleton United Methodist Church were packed to hear Democratic Prosecutor Ryan Mears and Republican candidate Cyndi Carrasco participate in political forum Tuesday night.
Steve Collier, a Republican and lifelong resident of Lawrence, said it was time for his second retirement after 33 years in education followed by more than a decade in public office.