Snyder said Thursday that his obligation to “support and defend our state constitution” has no exceptions and “is not a matter of personal preference.”
“We’re going to build the Michigan back that we had before, but even better,” Snyder told supporters.
Unlike 2010, when the outsider venture capitalist rolled to an 18-point victory, Snyder faces a tougher challenge from seasoned campaigner Mark Schauer, the Democratic nominee.
A crowd of activists joined U.S. Senate candidate Terri Lynn Land, Attorney General Bill Schuette and other Republicans at their launch of a “Comeback State” trip Saturday in Lansing.
Snyder’s criticism directed toward Obama is typically a broader critique of “Washington” and its culture of political infighting.
The economy, and voters’ feelings about it, is sure to be a factor on Election Day Nov 4. Snyder hopes it’s the determining factor.
Republican Gov. Rick Snyder’s re-election campaign raised nearly $900,000 more than Democratic challenger Mark Schauer over an eight-week period and has a $400,000 edge for the final stretch before Election Day.
The Michigan Democratic Party is accusing Gov. Rick Snyder’s administration of extending a state contract without competitive bidding.
No issue may better illustrate the gulf between the candidates than the tax changes, which the governor signed on his 145th day in office.
Snyder signed the “Right to Try” Act to give those suffering from difficult medical situations the choice to try the drugs that haven’t been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.