Rep. John Kline
Minnesota Rep. John Kline isn’t ruling out a run for U.S. Senate next year but says his decision won’t come until this summer.
If you think this past week’s fiscal cliff deal puts an end to the partisan grid lock in Washington, guess again.
Although the majority of the Minnesota delegation in the U.S. House and both Senators voted for the measure avoiding the cliff, it was a mixed bag and not necessarily along partisan lines.
Republican Rep. John Kline of Minnesota is staying on as the chairman of the House Education and the Workforce Committee, giving him a rare gavel among Minnesota’s congressional delegation.
Democrat Mike Obermueller has less to spend than Republican Rep. John Kline heading into the final stretch of their campaign in Minnesota’s 2nd District. Obermueller’s campaign reported Monday that he had $370,000 in the bank at the start of October.
ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Republican Rep. John Kline has about six times as much campaign cash as his Democratic challenger as he seeks a sixth term in a reshaped suburban Twin Cities district. Kline’s […]
Minnesota congressional candidates are showing off their campaign bank balances, an early indicator of strength in an election year.
Everyone has some sort of reaction to President Obama’s State of the Union address. Minnesota senators and representatives were no exception.
Rep. John Kline says the U.S. Army is reconsidering a decision to recoup Fort Snelling’s ceremonial rifles from the fort’s memorial rifle squad.
The odds of your paycheck getting smaller next year just a got a lot greater.
Three Republican congressmen are due in Las Vegas to talk about improving federal job training programs in the state dealing with the highest unemployment rate in the nation.
The Minnesota congressman who chairs the U.S. House education committee proposed Thursday to cut some strings that come with federal education money, but his new bill drew quick criticism from the U.S. Department of Education.
The chairman of the House education committee is questioning the legality of U.S. Education Secretary Arne Duncan’s plan to grant waivers for some requirements of the No Child Left Behind law.
The next step in a proposed overhaul of the No Child Left Behind education law has been introduced in the U.S. House and it’s co-sponsored by Rep. John Kline, R-Minn.