The Minnesota Supreme Court ruled Thursday that the Minneapolis police ballot question to count, reversing a lower court order tossing it out on the eve of early voting.
The legal fight over the Minneapolis police ballot question is headed to the Minnesota Supreme Court.
A Hennepin County judge struck down the controversial Minneapolis public safety ballot question late Tuesday and blocked the city from counting any votes on the proposal.
It's again up to a Hennepin County judge to decide whether to kick the Minneapolis police ballot question off November's ballot.
A Hennepin County judge rejected the amendment ballot question language passed by the Minneapolis City Council regarding police and public safety. The council is planning to hold an emergency meeting Tuesday to draft new ballot language.
A lawyer for three Minneapolis residents asked a judge to toss out the Minneapolis police ballot question Thursday, while the city and an activist group argued to let it stay.
A new lawsuit aims to change the wording on the November ballot regarding police and public safety.
Minneapolis voters will decide this November whether to replace the city's police department with a new public safety agency, one of the most consequential referendums in city history.
On the ballot this November, Minneapolis voters will be asked whether they’d like to replace the Minneapolis Police Department with a new department of public safety.
The Minneapolis City Council voted Friday evening to override a second veto by the mayor's office over language for the November ballot that will be used as citizens debate replacing the police department in the city charter.
Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Frey announced he intends to veto the language of the public safety ballot question "as it stands" after the Policy and Government Oversight Committee approved the ballot question without an explanatory note.
The advocacy group behind the ballot measure to replace the Minneapolis Police Department in the city charter says its lawsuit to remove an explainer note created by the city from the ballot has been approved by a judge.
A Hennepin County judge will decide whether Minneapolis can include an explanation on its November ballot along with a question on whether the Minneapolis Police Department should be replaced with a new public safety agency.
The debate over Minneapolis policing, which is headed for the November ballot, was on full display Tuesday night during National Night Out.
Friday, the Yes 4 Minneapolis coalition announced a lawsuit against the City of Minneapolis and the city clerk's office.
Minneapolis voters will vote this November on a charter amendment that will ask whether or not the city should replace the Minneapolis Police Department with a Department of Public Safety that "employs a comprehensive public health approach."
After approval from the committee, the amendment to replace the Minneapolis Police Department will now go to the city council for a vote. If approved, the charter change would be added to the ballot in November.
Groundwork is being laid out for three possible public safety proposals for Minneapolis that could end up on the ballot in November.
Community activists delivered stacks of boxes Friday to the Minneapolis city clerk's office to file a petition to amend the city charter in order to replace the Minneapolis Police Department with a public safety department.
A coalition of Twin Cities social justice organizations is trying to bring changes to policing in the Twin Cities, with a petition.