Pending a further challenge, votes received after 8 p.m. on Election Day may not be counted.
It sounds like it'll be held at the airport in Rochester.
The tunnel will be closed overnight Thursday for cleaning.
He's a familiar face to Twin Cities viewers.
A decision on whether they can be hunted in Minnesota will come later.
The first 1,000 kids will get a free treat bag.
The tests are free and open to anyone regardless of if they have symptoms.
It's a race between incumbent Rep. Pete Stauber and Democratic challenger Quinn Nystrom.
He will hold a 'drive-in' event in St. Paul.
The Golden Valley Fire Department responded to the fire Wednesday morning.
The family was on the Parade of Homes tour when Beasley allegedly pointed the gun at them, telling them to get off his property.
Gov. Dayton says even if lawmakers choose to fund a new Vikings stadium through a racino, the plan would likely get gummed up in the court system for years. He says any plan to expand gambling at the racetracks would probably bring a lawsuit from the state's tribes, which have a long-standing deal that grants them a monopoly on gambling.
The Minnesota State Lottery says that slot machines at horse racing tracks Canterbury Park and Running Aces will raise enough annual revenue to build a Vikings stadium with money left for education.
While the Vikings, Minneapolis, and the Dayton administration are in negotiations to come up with a stadium plan, state lawmakers have floated a series of long-shot proposals of their own. The latest is a revival of the "racino" idea, which would use revenue from slot machines at horse racing tracks to help fund a new stadium. Gambling opponents and tribal casinos have helped defeat the proposal in the past.
A group backing the Vikings' efforts for a new stadium says 61 percent of Minnesotans support the idea. The poll was conducted by Home Field Advantage, a consortium of business groups that stand to benefit if the project goes forward in Minneapolis.
A plan to install electronic bingo and pull-tab machines in bars and restaurants is a popular suggestion when it comes to how the state could raise the money for a new Vikings stadium. But at least one expert says it would be a big gamble. The only revenue estimates we have are based on current sales, and no one can guess how customers will react to the new games.
White Earth says it would split revenue 50-50 with the state and calls the plan "the only solution that is fair to all Minnesotans." Meanwhile, sports facilities chief Ted Mondale says a new plan to build a stadium behind the Dome in downtown Minneapolis could come within days.
Gov. Dayton said Monday that the latest proposal to cover the state's share of a new Vikings stadium would rely on a form of illegal gambling known as tip boards. "It doesn’t strike me at first glance as a viable option," he said at a Capitol press conference.
KSTP reports developers have been working to reconfigure the Minneapolis farmers market site to serve as the new home of the Vikings and will be ready to unveil plans if the Legislature adjourns without a deal. Meanwhile, Gov. Dayton says he'd be open to a special session to finish a deal -- under certain conditions.
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