Chelsea Clinton spoke at a packed student lounge Monday morning about her mother’s bid for the Democratic nomination.
The latest polls are in, showing that McCain and Clinton are the favorites among Missourians who plan to vote in next week’s primary elections.
Democratic presidential candidate Barack Obama will be in St. Louis this weekend. The event is free and open to the public.
Ready to work? In case you’re looking for a way to get involved, here are some contacts for the various presidential campaigns.
With the Missouri primaries less than two weeks away, the amount of time for citizens to apply for absentee ballots and find polling places is running out.
Missouri State Treasurer Sarah Steelman formally announced her candidacy for governor Saturday, making her the second candidate to do so.
Secretary of State Robin Carnahan is thinking of stepping up to the challenge of running for state governor.
Jackson formally announced his candidacy Friday and plans to set up his campaign committee Monday.
John G. Clark, Paul Sturtz, Karen Baxter and Almeida Crayton run for 1st Ward. Laura Nauser is uncontested in the 5th Ward.
Another major Missouri Republican has joined the ranks of those confirming an interest in the job that Gov. Matt Blunt announced Tuesday he would not seek to retain. House Speaker Rod Jetton said Thursday he is considering an entrance into the gubernatorial race.
Kinder’s decision makes him the first to enter in the wake of Blunt’s announcement.
Serving his 14th year as Marion County presiding commissioner, Democrat Lyndon Bode has begun campaigning for the Missouri 9th Congressional District seat.
Eastside Tavern owner Paul Nuccio announced on his MySpace page that he will no longer run for the First Ward seat, endorsing fellow downtown businessman Paul Sturtz.
Democratic gubenatorial candidate Jay Nixon focused on Democratic unity. Nixon’s statement comes in the wake of Blunt’s announcement that he will not seek re-election.
Gov. Matt Blunt’s decision not to run in this year’s gubernatorial race is similar to past state politicians.
Several noteworthy names are on the meter for Missouri's top government spot.
Democratic Attorney General Jay Nixon has been campaigning for years against Republican Gov. Matt Blunt. To win, Nixon now must campaign just like Blunt — as someone calling for change from the failed policies of a governor no longer on the ballot.
The governor declined to endorse any of the numerous Republican candidates who have announced plans to enter the race.
Three new school board candidates submitted their candidacy on the district’s last day for filing.
People voice their opinions on Governor Blunt’s decision to not run for re-election.