According to the Minnesota Vikings, this week is do or die as far as getting a new stadium bill passed.
There’s a lot of drama surrounding a potential Vikings stadium — and the future of Minnesota’s NFL team.
The Minnesota Vikings faced a high hurdle Monday in the bid for a taxpayer subsidy to build a new football stadium, as members of a state House committee raised questions and criticism about the plan.
They’ve come up with plans to build a new Viking stadium. But leaders from the Vikings, Minneapolis and the state of Minnesota need to sell their new stadium deal.
A finalized deal between the Vikings, the city of Minneapolis and the state for a $975 million stadium is expected to be announced early this week.
Gov. Mark Dayton is very clear about where he stands on a new Minnesota Vikings stadium proposal unveiled a few days ago — he’s against it.
A Minnesota Vikings executive says the team hasn’t filed a notice of relocation with the NFL and it doesn’t appear they will.
he Minnesota Vikings dislike a new stadium funding source presented to them by Ramsey County officials. Lester Bagley, the Minnesota Vikings vice-president of Public Affairs and Stadium Development, spoke with Steve Thomson and Eric Nelson of WCCO Radio. He said this wasn’t the county’s best proposal.
Just when you thought you’d heard every stadium idea imaginable, a new site is emerging and it could solve one of the Vikings’ concerns.
For a solid decade, the countdown to the end of the Minnesota Vikings’ lease at the Metrodome has hung like a hammer over the political debate on whether citizens should help pay for a new stadium.
The deadline for a new Minnesota Vikings stadium came and went.
Ramsey County leaders upped its financial offer Thursday to be the home of a new Minnesota Vikings stadium to a total of $375 million, while the city of Minneapolis offered $313 million for the team to rebuild at the current Metrodome site.
To use a sports cliché — the clock’s run out.
The Minnesota Senate on Tuesday will hold highly-anticipated hearings on whether to build the Minnesota Vikings a new stadium.
The Minnesota Vikings are disputing a reading of their lease that suggests they might have to play in the Metrodome for one more season after this one.
Minnesota Governor Mark Dayton plans to meet as early as Monday with top lawmakers and Vikings team officials to try to jumpstart the Vikings stadium talks.
The home opener for the Minnesota Vikings also starts-off a countdown for the team as their Metrodome lease expires at the end of the season.
The Minnesota Vikings say the team is willing to pay more for a suburban Twin Cities stadium, but the deal faces another complication as the state Senate majority leader insists on a public vote.
One of the hot topics at the Minnesota State Fair and all over the state is the future of the Vikings and where they will play after this season.
Gov. Mark Dayton says he would support letting Ramsey County voters weigh in on a proposed sales tax increase for a new Vikings stadium.
WCCO’s Dave Lee spoke with Lester Bagley, Vice President of Public Affairs for the Minnesota Vikings who reiterated what owner Zygi Wilf told the press Wednesday regarding an NFL-ready facility in Los Angeles and the possibility of moving the team.
The Minnesota Vikings say they are still working on a proposal for a new stadium in Arden Hills.
The Minnesota Vikings have produced a plan for funding road improvements necessary for their desired new suburban stadium, a piece of the $1.1 billion puzzle unaccounted for in the original proposal.
It looks like the Vikings are down to only two potential sites for a new stadium. Hennepin County is no longer interested in being a partner in a stadium development near Target Field.
The long-awaited Minnesota Vikings Stadium Bill was officially introduced at the state legislature Monday.