Writing in an op-ed for The Columbus-Dispatch, Ohio senatorial candidate J.D. Vance, the author of the best-selling Hillbilly Elegy, railed against Ohio State University’s (OSU) vaccine mandate, calling it “an invasion of medical privacy, and a complete bait-and-switch.”
Donald Trump needs something to do. Thanks to an investigation by New York State, his business career is in shambles. He’d love to be president again, but has to wait 3 more years to even run.
And in order to be the candidate in 2024, Trump has to keep his control over the Republican party. Right now, it is going pretty well and the GOP has essentially ceded power to the former president.
JD Vance has quite a backstory. Raised in extreme poverty in Middletown, Ohio, he eventually earned a law degree from Yale. His memoir, Hillbilly Elegy, which was eventually made into a film, was cited by many to help understand the populist rise of Donald Trump.
Soon after taking office, Joe Biden presented an aggressive COVID relief plan. Seeing how the pandemic has affected both Democrats and Republicans in the same way, the legislation was very popular with voters all along the political spectrum.
For a few months, there was a mad rush of Americans looking to get vaccinated. And for them, it was luck of the draw, waiting online for hours to make appointments.
But now vaccines are readily available. And states have moved to convincing hesitant people to get inoculated. Some governors like West Virginia‘s Jim Justice have offered savings bonds.
While most of the Mid-West swung back to Joe Biden this election season, the state of Ohio stayed red. That make Sherrod Brown’s 7% victory in his 2018 senate race all the more remarkable.
The Ohio Democrat has remained in office the last 13 years largely due to the way he appeals to and protects the state’s workers. And as was on display during a mask-wearing tiff just weeks ago, Brown isn’t afraid to pick a fight.
The conservative Lincoln Project will mock Donald Trump’s calls to boycott Goodyear tires in a new ad aimed at voters in Ohio – a crucial swing state in this year’s election.
The Lincoln Project and Republican Voters Against Trump (RVAT) have released a new ad accusing Trump of “presidential pouting” after he called on his supporters not to buy from Goodyear.
Every 4 years, parties use their national conventions to introduce their up and coming stars to America. Who could forget Barack Obama’s incredible speech from the 2004 event propelling him to the presidency just 4 years later?
During a hearing on whether to declare racism a public health crisis, Ohio Senator Steve Huffman (R), who also happens to be an emergency room physician, asked if “the colored population” is more disproportionately impacted by the novel coronavirus because they “don’t wash their hands as well.”
An Ohio lawmaker wants to prosecute President Donald Trump for crimes against humanity. The Democrat has called on The Hague to take action over Trump’s hydroxychloroquine claims.
“I can’t take it anymore,” Ohio state Rep. Tavia Galonski said on Twitter.
Just yesterday I attended a fair in Port Oneida, Michigan celebrating rural culture.
While the focus on Michigan, when it comes to economic matters, tends to be on the manufacturing sector, largely, of course, because of the dominance of the auto industry, the importance of the rural economy and population loom large, not just in terms of their essential role in U.S. life but also as a voting issue and bloc in the 2020 presidential election.
Democratic candidate Danny O'Connor isn't just beating his Republican House incumbent opponent in fundraising. He is crushing him by raising $6 million in the third quarter.
Whether they're from a red state or blue state, Democrats are not afraid to speak out against this disastrous piece of legislation because they are listening to the American public.
Trump conned coal miners in order to win the White House, but Ohio Sen. Sherrod Brown promises not to let him get away with it.
"Arbitrarily limiting Ohio’s energy generation options amounts to self-inflicted damage to both our state’s near- and long-term economic competitiveness”
Kasich traded one extremist, anti-choice measure for another.
Other protesters quickly de-escalated the situation before police arrived at the scene.
A late early vote surge shows an uptick from 2012 in two Democratic counties, causing Michael McDonald of Elect Project to say that Hillary Rodham Clinton might have pulled off Ohio. At the very least, the late surge has swung Ohio toward Clinton.
The Cleveland basketball star knows a thing or two about comeback wins.
Just another day in the life of Donald Trump's presidential campaign.