Representative Denny Rehberg

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Results 1 - 20 of 24 in Representative Denny Rehberg

  1. CBS Cheers Anniversary of ObamaCare; Uses WH Stats Passed Off as 'Our Research Dept'Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Mar 23 | NewsBusters.org

    The CBS Evening News enthusiastically took to promoting ObamaCare in the form of a brief on its Monday night broadcast, hailing the fifth anniversary of President Obama signing the massive legislation into law. Anchor Scott Pelley began by reminding viewers that "[i]t was five years ago today that President Obama signed the Affordable Care Act known as ObamaCare."

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  2. Did dark money swing local legislative election?Read the original story

    Feb 21, 2015 | The Billings Outpost

    In the Oct. 30 edition of The Billings Outpost, I mentioned that the Republican Party was leading with its chin on a fanciful quest to take over the federal lands within Montana's borders, and I predicted that Tony O'Donnell would unseat Margie MacDonald in their legislative race.

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  3. Gallop Poll: A Brief History of Politicians Falling Off HorsesRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 22, 2015 | Mother Jones

    Gov. Terry McAuliffe is recovering nicely after falling off a horse while on vacation in Tanzania in December. The Clinton confidante broke seven ribs in the fall and underwent an operation on Monday to drain fluid from his chest.

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  4. FLSA Insurance-Adjuster Overtime Exception Buried In Appropriations BillRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 19, 2014 | JD Supra

    ... proposed in 2012 as H.R. 6346 , about which we wrote at the time. This bill was introduced by Representative Denny Rehberg (R-MT)(who is no longer in the House) and co-sponsored by Representatives Jo Bonner (R-AL)(also no longer in the House) and ...

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  5. Exclusive: DSCC Chairman Makes Recruitment Pitch for 2016Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 10, 2014 | Roll Call

    Montana Sen. Jon Tester sees a world of opportunity when he looks at the 2016 Senate map - and a mountain of work to capitalize on it. Democrats are entering an election cycle in the minority for the first time in a decade, yet the field of competitive states provides avenues back to Senate control, particularly with presidential-year turnout that historically favors the party.

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  6. DeLauro Hopes Third Chair's the Charm for Labor-HHSRead the original story

    Dec 4, 2014 | Roll Call

    Rosa DeLauro of Connecticut, a fiery liberal Democrat with a clear passion for medical issues, is hoping that her new partner on the House Labor-Health and Human Services-Education Appropriations subcommittee will get the once influential panel back on track. Tom Cole , R-Okla., will take the Labor-HHS gavel in the 114th session.

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  7. Why it makes sense for Jon Tester to head the DSCCRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 20, 2014 | The Washington Post

    To the surprise of many within the Beltway and beyond, Senate Democrats have chosen Jon Tester , Montana's senior senator, to chair the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee . Unlike others who have chaired the DSCC, Tester is not particularly well-off .

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  8. Tester, Wicker Begin 2016 Cycle With Distinct ChallengesRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 16, 2014 | National Journal

    Democratic Sen. Jon Tester and Republican Sen. Roger Wicker are only a few days into leading their parties' respective Senate campaign committees, but they've already got their work cut out for them. Unlike this past fall, where Democrats had to defend vast territory in red states, Republicans will be the ones with more territory to defend in 2016.

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  9. House GOP: Give up gavel if seeking new officeRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 14, 2014 | Greenwich Citizen

    House Republicans on Friday adopted a new party rule that blocks powerful committee chairmen from seeking other office if they want to want to hold onto their post. The rules change means chairmen would not be distracted from their legislative duties or party responsibilities while running for the Senate, governor or president.

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  10. Tester picks aide as next DSCC executive directorRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 14, 2014 | Politico

    Montana Sen. Jon Tester has picked a longtime aide, Tom Lopach, to be the next executive director of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, two sources familiar with his plans told POLITICO Friday. Lopach, a Helena native, has been Tester's chief of staff since 2010.

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  11. Meet the new senatorsRead the original story

    Nov 4, 2014 | USA Today

    In the Nov. 4, 2014, midterm elections, Republicans took control of the U.S. Senate for the first time in eight years. The GOP managed a net gain of seven seats on election night; races in Alaska and Virginia are still too close to call, and Louisiana is headed to a December runoff.

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  12. Tea Party Values, And Enthusiasm, Paved The Way For GOP VictoryRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 5, 2014 | The Daily Caller

    Political shamans in both parties sought to characterize the midterm election results before the polls even opened Tuesday morning . But a funny thing happened on the way to Election Night 2014; just about all of them got it wrong.

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  13. Johnson: Mark Begich's Third-Party Hail MaryRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 4, 2014 | National Review Online

    Begich, Alaska's incumbent Democratic senator, is boosting Libertarian candidate Mark Fish as the former tries to hold on against Republican challenger Dan Sullivan. By boosting Fish's stock, Begich hopes to pry votes from Sullivan's column in a tough year for Democrats.

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  14. 10 reasons why there may not be a conservative wave in 2014Read the original story w/Photo

    Nov 3, 2014 | News Democrat

    On Tuesday, Americans will head to the polls to vote in several highly contested midterm races across the country. Many in the conservative media have high hopes for numerous Republican victories.

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  15. Etc.Read the original story w/Photo

    Oct 30, 2014 | The Missoula Independent Online

    Election Day 2012 ended in victory for incumbent Sen. Jon Tester, and Rehberg's congressional career officially came to a close.… [ Read more ] [ Subscribe to the comments on this story ]

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  16. Greens grow into electoral powerhouseRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 25, 2014 | Politico

    The green movement has grown into a formidable political force, launching a broad and sophisticated operation this election cycle that rivals many of the most established groups. Leading environmental organizations like the League of Conservation Voters, the Sierra Club and Tom Steyer's NextGen Climate Action Committee have hired well-known national and state political operatives to guide the effort, and they are digging into detailed polling and analysis produced by the same white-shoe firms that helped President Barack Obama get elected.

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  17. Daines seeks to woo Indian Country votersRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 15, 2014 | The Navajo Times

    A photograph shows the group crammed in the Washington office of U.S. Rep. Steve Daines, with the Bozeman Republican beaming over the unlikely gathering. The meeting illustrates the steps Daines has taken to win the support of Native Americans during his one term in Congress.

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  18. In Big Sky, It Takes 2 Guys to Change The Light Bulbs---and No FearRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 9, 2014 | Wall Street Journal

    HELENA, Mont.-Toting a 30-pound rucksack, Mike Rogan squeezes his 6-foot-5-inch frame inside the safety bars encasing a steel ladder and climbs to the top of a 91-foot tower on the side of a Montana mountain just west of here. His mission: to change a light bulb.

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  19. Why the GOP Should Be Concerned, But Not Panicked, About Third Party CandidatesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 10, 2014 | National Review Online

    As the outlook for Democrats in the midterm elections darkens, you'll hear more talk about Libertarian and third-party candidates winning enough of the vote to deny Republican candidates victories: "But in a handful of extremely tight races, including North Carolina, Alaska, Georgia and Kentucky, third-party candidates could help decide who wins and which party controls the Senate in the final two years of Barack Obama's presidency." Yes, this could happen, but recent history argues against it.

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  20. 3rd party candidates could tip key Senate racesRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 5, 2014 | WTOP-FM Washington

    A pizza deliveryman in North Carolina, a "libertarian cop" in Kentucky and an Alaska candidate -- but not the one who was expected -- hope to do what a Kansas businessman did this week: shake up Senate races as third-party candidates, an often-dismissed lot. Greg Orman isn't a household name, but he's getting attention now.

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