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There’s a lot of drama on the mainland with control of Congress up for grabs. Hawaii’s races hold less suspense.
Most of that money won’t end up influencing voters since the measure to raise taxes to fund public schools was thrown out by the state Supreme Court.
The candidates field questions about housing, sea level rise, President Trump and their own running mates for lieutenant governor.
Maui Republican Brian Evans switched parties to run against the congresswoman. He says she’s more interested in running for president than serving her district.
GOP officials desperately want to stop losing seats. They’re already down to five in the 76-member Legislature.
The former legislator hasn’t won an election since 1988, yet he keeps taking on Hawaii’s Democrats in federal races.
Once a decade there’s a twist to Hawaii’s general election — a vote on whether to hold a constitutional convention. Here’s what voters need to know.
Republican state Rep. Andria Tupola trails by 21 percentage points among likely Hawaii voters in the latest survey.
The winners must deal with several looming issues, including combating climate change, worries over the relentless growth of tourism and maintaining the island’s rural lifestyle.
The governor ties his Republican challenger to President Trump, while she attacks the incumbent’s fiscal policies during rare time in the limelight.
Gov. David Ige and state Rep. Andria Tupola both oppose using LNG to produce electricity. But their differences shine through on other topics.
The Hawaii Democrat is likely headed back to Congress. But his centrist views are definitely out of style in a U.S. Capitol split by partisanship.