Indiana Gov. Mike Pence wants the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs to reinstate GI Benefits for students who enrolled in ITT Technical Institute, but that may not be legally possible.
Pence's income topped out at $187,000 while he was still a member of Congress, but dropped to $113,000 last year. The family has donated 10 percent of take-home pay to charity, the campaign said, which reflects an average 7.4 percent of their adjusted gross income.
Both the U.S. Senate and Indiana gubernatorial races could be tossups by the time Election Day rolls around.
Experts say the impacts of free trade agreements, such as NAFTA, have been a mixed bag.
It will be Mike Pence's first public campaign event in Indiana since his pick as Donald Trump's running mate was ratified by the Republican National Convention on July 19.
U.S. Rep. Todd Rokita and House Speaker Brian Bosma are also among potential nominees.
Now that Trump has claimed Pence on the national ticket, who will replace him here in Indiana?
Trump stayed in Indiana on Tuesday after a mechanical issue with his plane—and he made the most it, setting up a makeshift headquarters at the Conrad Indianapolis hotel Wednesday and meeting with potential vice presidential candidates and advisers.
Donald Trump spoke at a rally in Hamilton County amid speculation that he may pick Indiana Gov. Mike Pence as his running mate.
Gov. Mike Pence is set to attend a campaign fundraising event with the New York billionaire in Indianapolis on Tuesday—just six days before the Republican national convention in Cleveland. The Trump campaign also has scheduled a rally for Tuesday evening in Westfield.
If Gov. Mike Pence is picked, the GOP would only have until July 15 to name a replacement to the Indiana ballot to run against Democratic nominee John Gregg. Lt. Gov. Eric Holcomb would likely be in the running as well.
Indiana Gov. Mike Pence and his wife met with Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump and his wife Saturday as Trump considers potential running mates, but a Pence spokesman said “nothing was offered.”
The former House Speaker made the remarks in Indianapolis on Saturday before about 2,000 delegates who attended the Democratic Party’s state convention.
Gov. Mike Pence is using a recent Indiana Supreme Court decision over lawmaker emails to argue that he should not be required to release documents that have been deemed by law to be public records.