With the first snowfall on the way, people are busy getting their gear ready.
EyeAerial is a small business out of Zimmerman, Minn. founded by two friends who turned a hobby into careers. If you’ve never heard of EyeAerial, chances are you’ve seen their work. They record aerial cinematography using drones and cameras. It first started as a hobby for Josh Kunze, who is the co-owner of EyeAerial, Aerial Media Solutions.
The FBI is investigating to see if Minnesotans and Americans were involved in the terrorist attack at a Kenya mall. But so far FBI Agent Kyle Loven said there is no specific evidence that Minnesotans were part of the attack.
Two days after Al-Shabaab militants stormed and unleashed chaos in a shopping center in Nairobi, Kenya, the group has released the names of the people responsible.
The push is on to get 1.3 million Minnesotans to sign up for insurance under the new health care law. The program is called MNsure, goes into effect Jan. 1, and anyone can buy health insurance through the program, though there will be significant federal subsidies for low-income patients.
Nearly 1,000 people around the Twin Cities have signed up to take part in a nationwide cancer prevention study. In the next week, hundreds more will enroll.
Tuesday had numerous Minnesotans cutting up tree branches that broke from the weight of the snow. Those damaged trees took out power lines that temporarily left 24,000 in the dark.
More than 500 Minnesotans were in Boston, to run the marathon. And some of them started coming back home Tuesday morning.
The state Department of Commerce is warning Minnesotans to review whether they might need flood insurance as winter heads toward spring.
State and federal officials have come up with a way to preserve Minnesota’s subsidized health care plan for the working poor when the federal health overhaul takes effect, Minnesota’s human services commissioner said Wednesday.
Sen. Al Franken is glad a compromise was reached to avoid the so-called Fiscal Cliff.
The face of HIV in Minnesota is getting frighteningly younger. New research shows youth make up about 20 percent of new infections.
The scene at Phalen Park was a little confusing today. Just beyond the holiday lights was a golf course full of people in shorts.
One of the two Minnesotans named Sunday as Rhodes Scholars wants to become a doctor dealing with global health issues. The other wants to help develop computer technology to harness the power of a patient’s mind to control artificial limbs.
If Congress does not end the battle over the so-called “fiscal cliff,” Minnesotans could pay thousands of dollars in higher taxes by January. That’s according to a new Tax Foundation study, coming just six weeks before the budget must be fixed – or else.