If Gabriel Gomez runs again, he’s going to need more financial support from national Republicans. Wednesday night he addressed that base at the RNC summer meeting in Boston.
Tuesday’s election was in strong contrast to the last special Senate election here three years ago, when state Democrats were delivered an embarrassing blow by Republican Scott Brown.
In his concession speech Tuesday night, Republican Gabriel Gomez said he was proud of his first major political bid and hinted that we will see him in public life again.
Send us a photo of what your polling center looks like by tweeting us, or posting it to Facebook or Instagram with the hashtag #masselection.
State officials expect low turnout, but the two candidates did their best Monday to drum up last-minute support.
Officials expect about 37 percent turnout, which would be the state’s lowest participation in any U.S. Senate election in modern times.
Getting supporters to the polls will be key in an election that is expected to have historically low voter turnout.
With the special election Tuesday, the candidates for the U.S. Senate have one more day to energize their supporters. The two campaigns have completely different feels.
Democratic U.S. Rep. Edward Markey and Republican Gabriel Gomez kept up a busy schedule in the final weekend before the June 25 special election for the U.S. Senate.
On the trail Friday, Gomez talked about senior benefits, the NSA surveillance programs and how he learned to speak English.
This is the part of an election campaign where the message hands the keys over to the machinery. It’s about getting out the vote you’ve got.
A Q&A with Bruce Katz of the Brookings Institution, who argues that cities are driving innovation, while Washington flounders.