Tag Archives: Prairie Public

Plain Talk: Can You Be an Elected Official and a Reporter at the Same Time?

Plain Talk: Can You Be an Elected Official and a Reporter at the Same Time?

On this episode of Plain Talk, state Rep. Matt Eidson (D-Grand Forks) talks about how he plans to manage being an elected official as well as a reporter. Eidson has taken internships with Prairie Public and the Grand Forks Herald (owned by Forum Communications Company which also employs me), and says he’ll work hard to

Cramer/Heitkamp Senate Race Debate Has Been Canceled

This from the AARP which is sponsoring the debate which would have been broadcast by Prairie Public Television: Friday night’s debate between Kevin Cramer (R) and Heidi Heitkamp (D) will not be held because of pending U.S. Senate votes. We are working to reschedule. Meanwhile, you can participate in upcoming telephone town hall meetings with

Prairie Public’s Antenna Problem Seems Like Prairie Public’s Problem

The Kilbourne Group, a Fargo-based development company founded (well before he took office) by Governor Doug Burgum, is building a 235 foot tower in downtown Fargo called Block 9. Said tower would block ability of Prairie Public to push radio and television signals to a repeater tower in Wheatland that, in turn, feeds those signals

Paul Sorum: Prairie Public Is Trying To Keep Me Out Of Gubernatorial Debate

Prairie Public Broadcasting is trying to silence the voice of the unborn and traditional marriage. As the only pro-life gubernatorial candidate who also supports traditional marriage running in the Republican Primary, I am used to a certain amount of hostility thrown my direction. This past week I learned that Prairie Public Broadcasting (BBP) was hosting

Video: George Sinner Bombs In Debate Again, Cramer And Seaman Shine

Political debates are kind of hard to handicap. The performance largely hinges on what sort of policies you want to hear out of the candidate and, thus, how well each candidate articulated those policies. It’s hard to say – especially at the state level – how many people even bother to watch these things. Mostly

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