Minnesota Republicans are using the death of an abused child in their latest attack on Gov. Mark Dayton.
A new TV ad by Democratic Sen. Al Franken claims his Republican opponent Mike McFadden searches the world for places to avoid paying taxes.
Republican U.S. Senate hopeful Mike McFadden is taking aim at Democratic incumbent Al Franken in a hockey-themed cable television ad. Instead of opening with a soft biography, McFadden’s first campaign ad shows a hockey player shooting pucks at a net — and missing — while an announcer faults Franken for his votes on spending, taxes and “Obamacare.”
Most businesses would jump at the chance for a Super Bowl ad. But with a price tag at around $4 million for just 30 seconds, it’s a cost many companies can’t afford. This February, we could see one Minnesota company featured on that national stage.
Minnesota is launching a massive awareness campaign to get people to sign up for its new insurance program. Millions of dollars are being used for the ads, which feature two of the state’s biggest celebrities: Paul Bunyan and Babe the Blue Ox.
Watch the ad and see for yourself
This ad is causing a big stir
Minnesota Vikings star running back Adrian Peterson has been named the NFC’s Offensive Player of the Week.
The group supporting the proposed marriage amendment released its fourth TV ad on Thursday.
Minnesota viewers are getting bombarded with political ads again this year. But one political commercial seems to be standing out.
Minnesota’s television airwaves are flooded with negative campaign ads right now, especially in the hotly contested races for Congressional seats held by Republicans Michele Bachmann and Chip Cravaack.
Minnesota Vikings punter Chris Kluwe is the latest to appear in a Minnesotans United for All Families ad, which urges people to vote no on the marriage amendment.
A new television ad from a national conservative group takes on a Democratic candidate for Congress in Minnesota for comments he made — nearly 40 years ago.
More than half of the advertisers have released videos either teasing Super Bowl ads, or the companies released the actual ads that will run during the game. So, doesn’t releasing the ads early spoil the surprise?
No more slogans. No more logos. Just fun.