Michigan voters on Tuesday began choosing the Republican who will take on Democratic U.S. Sen. Debbie Stabenow in November and deciding several key congressional primary races, including challenges that could lead to one or both of the state’s black congressmen losing their jobs.
Michigan voters will choose a Republican to take on Democratic U.S. Sen. Debbie Stabenow and could change history by dropping one or both of the state’s two black congressmen in Tuesday’s primary election.
Pete Hoekstra says: “I understand what will lead employers to invest and hire from my experience working for 15 years at Herman Miller.”
This week on Michigan Matters we’ll look at the red hot GOP Senate race as candidates Clark Durant, Pete Hoekstra, and Randy Hekman explain why they should be chosen to face Senator Debbie Stabenow in the fall.
That U.S. Senate contest promises to be a barn burner with the country tuning in during the final 100 day stretch of this historic 2012 election season as barrels of cash are projected to be poured into the race.
After representing Michigan’s most conservative congressional district for nearly two decades, Pete Hoekstra contends his Republican opponents “are totally off base” in trying to convince voters they’re farther to the right.
Prosperity for Michigan has spent $275,000 to run television ads in Michigan in the final weeks before the Aug. 7 primary election.
U.S. Senate candidate Pete Hoekstra says CIA and FBI agents should staff the federal office that would conduct the checks.
ublican U.S. Senate candidates Pete Hoekstra and Clark Durant finished their first-quarter fundraising with about the same amount of cash on hand, $1.5 million, but are far behind Democratic incumbent Debbie Stabenow’s $7 million.
“Where this got all messed up is when the government and the executive branch started rewriting the rules (to) whatever they wanted,” said Pete Hoekstra, one of several Republicans vying to take on Democratic incumbent Debbie Stabenow.