Here’s some of what was in today’s Indy Politics Statewide Summary. You can click here to subscribe and get these headlines delivered to you every morning.
Senator Joe Donnelly is standing in the most dangerous place in American politics: the middle of the road. (The New York Times)
The Indiana Senate race is one of the closest midterm elections in the country, and like the other close races, it’s been nationalized. Instead of a contest between two distinct candidates from opposing parties, the election has become a referendum of sorts on President Trump’s first two years in office. (The Federalist)
Indiana: Black women, the ‘pink wave,’ and harbingers of our political future. (Columbia Journalism Review)
When Trey Hollingsworth ran for Indiana’s ninth congressional district seat in 2016, many accused him of having little connection with the Hoosier state. As he runs for reelection this fall, some say that problem has actually gotten worse. (Indianapolis Monthly)
Democrats hoping to retake the U.S. House on Election Day probably won’t get much help from Indiana voters, who will decide who holds the state’s nine congressional seats for the next two years. (Indianapolis Business Journal)