NASCAR DAD $3 Million Lawsuit To Supreme Court
In Minnesota it costs money to get justice. $550. to file an appeal. $500. bond in the county court. Now today the Judges court reporter called asking for $440. for the transcript. I should have asked... Posted on 8/12/09 at 2:07 PM
STAFF BLOG CAPITOL CHATTER Coleman appeals to high court
Norm Coleman wants the state’s highest court to reverse his U.S. Senate election loss.
The former Republican senator appealed to the Minnesota Supreme Court Monday, hoping it will overturn a spe... Posted on 4/20/09 at 12:27 PM
Dayton campaign raises defenses
ST. PAUL – A post-election battle for Minnesota votes cranked up Friday when Mark Dayton hired two recount legal experts and Tom Emmer’s Supreme Court request met with opposition.
Dayton moves transition ahead despite uncertainty
ST. PAUL – Tom Emmer’s ballot complaint got the Minnesota Supreme Court’s attention Thursday while Mark Dayton ramped up his preparations to become governor.
Petition asks for ‘one vote per voter’ to be verified
ST. PAUL – Tom Emmer says he wants the Minnesota Supreme Court to make sure that the concept of one person, one vote was followed in this month’s governor election.
All eight US House spots are included in up-for-grabs seats
ST. PAUL – The governor’s race grabs headlines, but Minnesota voters Tuesday will decide a range of races including other statewide political offices, Supreme Court justice positions and all eight U.S. House seats.
Pawlenty appointments to state’s Supreme Court draw Democrat criticism
ST. PAUL – Lorie Skjerven Gildea was sworn in Monday as the Minnesota Supreme Court’s 22nd chief justice during a ceremony in St. Paul’s historic Landmark Center.
Don Davis, State Capitol Bureau
, July 13, 2010
ST. PAUL – The resignation of Minnesota Supreme Court Chief Justice Eric Magnuson gives Gov. Tim Pawlenty a chance to do something he has done twice before: pick the person who holds the high court’s top spot. But not everyone is happy about letting the governor choose again.
ST. PAUL - Whether Gov. Tim Pawlenty acted legally when he cut $2.7 million from the state budget last summer may rest on whether Minnesota Supreme Court justices think the Legislature has given the governor a right to trim budgets.
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