It’s election day 2017. Here are three questions voters will help answer tonight in the CD3 special election [Utah Policy].
In final pre-election campaign finance reports, Democrat Kathie Allen has raised and spent more money than Republican John Curtis in the CD3 special election [Utah Policy].
Utah Valley University President Matthew Holland has been called by the LDS Church to be a mission president. His departure scrambles the 2020 gubernatorial field three years out from that election as Holland was thought by many to be a top contender to replace Gov. Gary Herbert at the end of his term [Utah Policy].
Lawmakers will have to vote to give themselves a slight pay raise during the 2018 session. They killed a proposal to raise their pay during the 2014 session [Utah Policy].
Senate President Wayne Niederhauser says he’s planning on running for another term in 2018. He’s poised to become president of ALEC in 2019 [Utah Policy].
Today’s special congressional election could boost turnout in other off-year municipal races [Deseret News].
Former Vice President Joe Biden spoke in Salt Lake City on Monday night. He told the crowd he doesn’t know whether he’ll run for president in 2020 [Tribune].
Woah! Bank of Utah helped a wealthy Russian oligarch who is under sanction from the United States government secretly register a private jet in America, which usually requires someone to be a U.S. citizen [New York Times].
A trove of leaked documents shows former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman is on the board of a previously undisclosed company that was used as a tax haven until U.S. law was changed in 2007 [Tribune].
Rep. Bruce Cutler wants to ban tobacco use at and around the State Capitol [Tribune].
Former Lt. Gov. Greg Bell is set to become the next chairman of the Utah Transit Authority [Tribune].
The Utah Transit Authority is moving to make conflict of interest forms public information. Previously, those documents were available only to internal compliance officers [Tribune].
Federal prosecutors drop the criminal case against former UTA board member Terry Diehl just before his trial was expected to start [Deseret News, Tribune].