Gov. Mark Dayton vetoed an earlier version last Friday, but the new bill reportedly addresses his previous concerns. The House is expected to vote Wednesday on the scaled-back proposal that offers several business tax breaks.
Dave Hutchinson has police license suspended for 30 days
The sheriff's suspension will begin on Nov. 22.
Man with sword, officers who shot him in North Branch identified
The 31-year-old was shot multiple times in the Friday incident.
Motorcyclist dies after hitting deer, striking tree
The 72-year-old died at the scene.
MN-based USA Curling 'reviewing' report that CEO ignored abuse in NWSL
Jeff Plush is under fire for multiple allegations made by U.S. women soccer players.
Investing Beyond The Noise: Being an optimist is not stupid, it can be very profitable
You'll need this checklist to survive a bear market
Part of North Shore Scenic Drive closed due to coastal erosion
A permanent repair is being planned for 2023.
BCA: Missing 15-year-old from Glencoe might be in the Twin Cities
Treasure Robinson was last seen Sept. 17.
Sven Sundgaard responds to AccuWeather's winter forecast
Take anything beyond a couple weeks with a grain of salt, warns meteorologist Sven Sundgaard.
Rage Against the Machine cancels rest of tour, including MN shows
The cancellations include a 2023 stop at the Target Center.
Watch: Speeding drivers use Minneapolis bike lanes to overtake
Community members have called for better safety precautions in response.
Jamal Smith sentenced to life for Plymouth road rage killing
A guilty verdict was determined by a jury this summer.
Smaller tax cut bill also vetoed by Dayton
A scaled-back version of a Republican tax cut plan met the same fate as its predecessor when Gov. Mark Dayton vetoed the bill. Dayton said he could not sign a measure that would add to future deficits and reduce the state budget reserve. He also complained that the bill was aimed at cutting business taxes, without helping homeowners.
City projects are victims of Dayton's tax bill veto
Gov. Mark Dayton's veto this week of an end-of-session tax bill caused some big headaches for several Minnesota cities, including Oakdale, Woodbury and Bloomington. The bill included tax provisions linked to a dozen local development projects, which city officials are now scrambling to save.
Republicans float open-air Vikings stadium proposal
The latest proposal lowers the state's stadium contribution by eliminating the roof, at least for now. The roof-ready structure would still be in downtown Minneapolis and financing would be added to the bonding bill. Gov. Mark Dayton called the idea an end-of-the-session "gimmick."
Dayton vetoes tax bill
Gov. Mark Dayton quickly vetoed Friday a Republican-backed tax bill that cleared the Legislature Thursday night, saying the measure irresponsibly added to the deficit in future years, Politics in Minnesota says. Dayton rejected notions that the veto would hurt the chances of Monday's Vikings stadium vote.
Republicans introduce bill to implement voter ID through amendment
A group of Republican senators have introduced a bill that would have voters decide a controversial election reform measure this fall. Introducing a voter ID requirement as an amendment to the state constitution means the measure would bypass a threatened veto from Democratic Gov. Dayton.
Dayton vetoes bill to expand fireworks
Late Saturday night, Gov. Mark Dayton vetoed a bill that would have allowed the sale and use of bigger and more powerful fireworks. The decision comes after opponents expressed concerns about fires or injuries. Supporters argued Minnesotans can go to neighboring states to buy fireworks.
Dayton vetoes GOP plan to partially reimburse Minnesota schools
Gov. Mark Dayton called the proposal an irresponsible "raid" on state reserves. The Republican plan would have used $430 million to payback a portion of an IOU to K12 schools. Minnesota owes schools more than $2 billion after it delayed payments to cover the budget deficit.
GOP lawmakers looking to slash business property taxes
The proposal would cut taxes by about 30 percent over the next six to 12 years. The House Taxes Committee Chairman Greg Davids told the Pioneer Press it would be the "bigger job creator." DFL Gov. Mark Dayton hasn't ruled out the Republican plan, but doesn't know how they plan to pay for the tax cut.
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