“Getting these costs nailed down is really the next step.”
“Getting these costs nailed down is really the next step.”
The Democrat unseated one term Rep. Claudia Tenney in 2018, but lost a rematch with her last year.
“The school district has trouble with their teachers getting access to the students. Some of the hospitals and medical units have trouble getting access to people in the rural areas.”
“I certainly believe a significant number of their concerns of the federal government, the Department of Justice, are going to be addressed by the actions we’re taking and have been taking since the election was concluded.”
No House Republicans voted in favor of the bill.
“It is time to close the book on this election and focus on building a better community and more united Country for our children.”
Republican Claudia Tenney leads with 109, according to the court’s final tallies, and after the Oneida County certifies its vote count is likely to be sworn into Congress.
If all goes according to the schedule laid out by Justice Scott DelConte, voters in the district can expect to have a representative in Congress next week at the earliest.
Representatives for Republican Claudia Tenney and Democrat Anthony Brindisi must now wait until Friday, at the earliest, to find out which candidate is closer to claiming the seat.
“There’s no doubt in my mind where I’m going with this: every legal vote means every legal vote.”
Brindisi filed his latest election bid for New York’s 22nd Congressional District with the Federal Election Commission on Friday.
It’s unclear just how many hundreds of challenge ballots there are, but with only 12 votes separating the candidates, the court’s rulings on them might determine the race’s outcome.
There are still a couple of thousand votes in the district that are disputed or were never counted by election officials in violation of state election law, as evident in the court’s decision.
“The role of the court, as I see it, is making sure everyone follows the law,” Justice Scott DelConte said during oral arguments Monday.
Each campaign received more 155,450 votes.
Arguments over challenged ballots continue in Oswego County Court on Monday.
It is the only House race in New York that is still uncalled.
With more than 19,000 mail-in ballots returned to Broome County this year, there were bound to be a few errors. In those cases, election workers were tasked with curing the ballot.
Brindisi has won close to three times the number of mail-in ballots than Tenney, steadily closing the gap between them.
The decision requires county election officials to copy and save any ballots campaign representatives inspect and object to for a judge to review later.
Tenney is up by 28,000 votes in NY-22. So far, at least 57,900 absentee ballots have been returned throughout the district.
Both candidates said Tuesday that they are waiting on absentee ballots to be returned before declaring who won.
Democratic incumbent Anthony Brindisi, former Republican representative Claudia Tenney and Libertarian candidate Keith Price covered an array of issues, including policing and climate change.
The freshman Democratic incumbent held a nine-point lead over Tenney in the survey of likely voters in the district.
Each candidate claims the other did not do enough while in office to limit Spectrum, while still accepting its money.
The amendment would be part of a federal spending bill.
“Having a conversation about inequities or injustices is not mutually exclusive from supporting the men and women of law enforcement.”
Tenney said Rep. Anthony Brindisi is not doing enough to fight Spectrum’s business practices, Brindisi’s campaign disagrees.
“It doesn’t make sense to close a clinic until you have some kind of a study done to determine what the needs are of that region.”
“I am humbled to have the support of the Republican voters across NY-22.”
Hanna served part of the central New York, the Mohawk Valley and the Southern Tier.
Tenney has high-profile support and a sizable cash advantage.
Tenney has the support of President Trump, among others.
New criminal justice reforms went into effect in the state in January.
The Democrat is running for a second term
The numbers come as the race enters the 2020 election year.
House Republican Whip Steve Scalise is throwing his support behind former Congresswoman Claudia Tenney.
Phillips spoke in Binghamton on Wednesday
The Republican lost her re-election bid in 2018 by about 4,000 votes.
The Democrat wants more information before making decision on impeachment push
The 2020 race is on in New York’s 22nd congressional district. George Phillips first announced his campaign last month and now he’s touring cities across the district that spans parts of Central New York and the Southern Tier.
Southern Tier Congressman Anthony Brindisi asked about a proposal to move the clinic during a hearing for the Military Construction, Veterans Affairs, and Related Agencies Appropriations Subcommittee this week.
WSKG’s Gabe Altieri talks with Cornell Professor Glenn Altschuler about the impact of regional congressional races and what it means that Democrats control the New York Senate.
Healthcare; opiates; and the Republican tax bill. The Congressional candidates in NY-22 debated Thursday in their final debate before Election Day.
SYRACUSE (WRVO) – Rep. Claudia Tenney (R-New Hartford) is facing a backlash regarding a statement she made Wednesday on a radio talk show that “so many people who commit mass murders end up being Democrats.” But Tenney wouldn’t go into detail about it at a media event in Onondaga County Thursday, regarding the impact of tax reform on businesses.
Republican Representative Claudia Tenney visited Binghamton Wednesday, but refused to talk to reporters about President Trump’s comments on Charlottesville. Early Wednesday, Tenney did talk about the attacks in a phone call to WUTQ in Utica. “I condemned it immediately and I was criticized for not condemning it hard enough. But I think what the president is trying to say is, ‘there’s fault to be found on both sides.’ And I think that there is fault to be found on both sides.
Several Republican members of Congress from around the country have lamented over “paid protesters” at town halls over the last month. Binghamton area Congresswoman Claudia Tenney cited “paid protestors” as a reason not to hold a town hall meeting. John Roby is an investigative reporter with the Press and Sun Bulletin. He and his colleagues set out to find examples of paid protestors across the state. He joined WSKG’s Gabe Altieri to talk about it.