Using data from the Federal Highway Administration, State Farm calculated that the chances of a motorist colliding with a deer in Minnesota is 1 in 98. That puts the state in eighth place.
Vikings lead off general manager interviews with Monti Ossenfort
Several candidates will interview for the job this week.
Firefighters respond to smoke-filled cabin to find man asleep inside
A wood stove was determined to be the cause of the smoke.
MSP snowplow drivers reach contract agreement after threatening strike
Teamsters Local 320 reached an agreement with the Metropolitan Airports Commission Saturday.
What you should know about the Vikings' head coach candidates
Seven candidates were revealed on Saturday morning.
COVID testing site in Minneapolis to move temporarily as Boat Show moves in
The testing site will be moved to U.S. Bank Stadium.
Man dies after being 'punched in the head' during altercation in Duluth
A 46-year-old man is in custody and facing 1st-degree manslaughter charges.
Deion Sanders says Zimmer, Spielman hadn't spoken 'in months'
Sanders' comments revealed some of the Vikings' issues last season.
Brooklyn Park man pleads guilty in 2020 fatal drive-by shooting
Devon Manley will be sentenced to life in prison with the possibility of parole after 30 years.
Man gets 10 years for fatal pawn shop fire during Minneapolis riots
The incident, which took place during riots in May 2020, resulted in one man's death.
Deer are on the move -- motorists beware
The Minnesota Department of Public Safety is warning motorists to watch for increased deer movement. The current deer breeding season and added crop harvesting are main factors in the added traffic risk. Minnesota's deer population is estimated at more than one million.
Study: It's almost deer-crash season, MN drivers more likely to hit deer this year
State Farm insurance company says Minnesota drivers have a 1 in 80 chance of hitting a deer this year.
State leaders scramble to respond to budget surprise
Forum Communications' Don Davis says Minnesota leaders were so shocked by the budget forecast that they didn't know how to respond. They planned, of course, to blame the other side for what they assumed would be another deficit. Now they're hastily rewriting their talking points. Both Dayton and legislative leaders say they'll allow the money to sit in the bank for now, which the law requires.
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