It is day two of early voting in Maryland and the race for governor is getting national attention as the Democrat and Republican parties compete for your votes.
Early voting is underway in Maryland. This Thursday and for the next seven days, voters are casting ballots in the 2014 election, most notably the governor’s race.
We are now less than two weeks away from election day. Early voting starts Thursday, and the state’s congressional delegation is encouraging Maryland voters to protect their rights.
Maryland residents who haven’t registered to vote are running out of time to do so for November’s election. The deadline is 9 p.m. Tuesday.
There’s a new poll just out Sunday morning showing the gap between the top gubernatorial candidates is narrowing.
Maryland’s three candidates for governor outlined some of their plans on how they would work to help the disabled in remarks to a forum at the National Federation of the Blind on Thursday.
Republican challenger Dan Bongino said Thursday that he’ll never vote to raise taxes if elected to the Congress — just the sort of uncompromising position that freshman Rep. John Delaney said causes congressional gridlock.
The debate aired on Oct. 7.
Governor Martin O’Malley isn’t the only Marylander looking at a 2016 presidential run. Former Johns Hopkins head of neurosurgery Ben Carson says it’s a strong likelihood he’ll be in the race.
A Democratic primary race between two well-funded candidates propelled Maryland to the sixth-highest amount of spending on political television ads in state races in the 2014 election cycle through Sept. 8, according to a state-by-state survey by the Center for Public Integrity.
Maryland’s gubernatorial candidates outlined their plans for the state in a forum in Annapolis Friday.
Maryland Democrats and Republicans were equally unenthusiastic about voting in June’s primary, a fact that has the gubernatorial campaigns of Democratic Lt. Gov. Anthony Brown and Republican Larry Hogan focusing on boosting turnout in November.