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Amy Klobuchar


Twitter Followers: 965.7K


Congress Bills


Political Experience

Current Legislative Committees

Professional Experience

Religious, Civic, and other Memberships

Additional Information

Amy Klobuchar (Democrat) is a member of the U.S. Senate from Minnesota. Klobuchar was elected to the office on November 7, 2006. On February 10, 2019, Klobuchar formally announced she was running for president in 2020.

Klobuchar won her third term in the Senate after defeating challengers Jim Newberger (R), Dennis Schuller (Legal Marijuana Party), and Paula Overby (G) in the general election on November 6, 2018. She advanced to the general election after winning the Democratic primary on August 14, 2018.

Klobuchar was mentioned as a possible nominee to replace former United States Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, who passed away on February 13, 2016. Ultimately, President Barack Obama nominated Merrick Garland.

Before her election to the U.S. Senate, Klobuchar was an attorney in Hennepin County, Minnesota.

Based on analysis of multiple outside rankings, Klobuchar is an average Democratic member of Congress, meaning she will vote with the Democratic Party on the majority of bills.

Klobuchar was born in 1960 and grew up in Plymouth, Minnesota. She earned her B.A. graduating magna cum laude from Yale University in 1982, and she received her J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School in 1985. While attending Yale, Klobuchar interned for Vice President Walter Mondale (D).

Prior to running for public office, Klobuchar was a partner at the law firms of Dorsey & Whitney and Gray Plant Mooty. She was elected Hennepin County attorney in 1998 with 50.4 percent of the vote and re-elected in 2002 with no opposition. She served as county attorney until 2006, the year she was first elected to the U.S. Senate.

Klobuchar won that election with 58 percent of the vote, and she was re-elected with over 60 percent support in 2012 and 2018. In 2014, Senate Democrats elected Klobuchar as chair of the Senate Democratic Steering and Outreach Committee, which works with advocacy groups, policy experts, and intergovernmental organizations to shape policy positions.

Klobuchar has published two books: Uncovering the Dome—based off her Yale senior essay on the politics surrounding the construction of the Hubert Humphrey Metrodome—in 1986 and the memoir The Senator Next Door: A Memoir from the Heartland in 2015.

Below is an abbreviated version of Klobuchar's academic, professional, and political career:

  • 2007-Present: U.S. Senator from Minnesota
  • 1999-2006: Hennepin County Attorney
  • Partner at Dorsey & Whitney and Gray Plant Mooty law firms
  • 1985: Graduated from the University of Chicago with a Juris Doctor
  • 1982: Graduated from Yale University 1982, magna cum laude

Possible 2016 SCOTUS nominee

Prior to President Barack Obama's nomination of Merrick Garland, Klobuchar was mentioned as a possible nominee to replace former United States Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, who passed away on February 13, 2016.




An election for president of the United States will be held on November 3, 2020. Klobuchar formally announced she was running for president on February 10, 2019.


General election
General election for U.S. Senate Minnesota

Incumbent Amy Klobuchar (D) defeated Jim Newberger (R), Dennis Schuller (Legal Marijuana Now Party), and Paula Overby (G) in the general election for U.S. Senate Minnesota on November 6, 2018.

Amy Klobuchar (D)
1,566,174 Votes

Jim Newberger (R)
940,437 Votes

Dennis Schuller (Legal Marijuana Now Party)
66,236 Votes

Paula Overby (G)
23,101 Votes
Other/Write-in votes
931 Votes

Total votes: 2,596,879
(100% precincts reporting)

Democratic primary election
Democratic primary for U.S. Senate Minnesota

Incumbent Amy Klobuchar defeated Steve Carlson, Stephen Emery, David Robert Groves, and Leonard Richards in the Democratic primary for U.S. Senate Minnesota on August 14, 2018.

Amy Klobuchar (D)
557,306 Votes

Steve Carlson (D)
9,934 Votes

Silhouette Placeholder Image.png

Stephen Emery (D)
7,047 Votes

Silhouette Placeholder Image.png

David Robert Groves (D)
4,511 Votes

Silhouette Placeholder Image.png

Leonard Richards (D)
3,552 Votes

Total votes: 582,350

Republican primary election
Republican primary for U.S. Senate Minnesota

Jim Newberger defeated Merrill Anderson, Rae Hart Anderson, and Roque De La Fuente in the Republican primary for U.S. Senate Minnesota on August 14, 2018.

Jim Newberger (R)
201,531 Votes

Merrill Anderson (R)
45,492 Votes

Silhouette Placeholder Image.png

Rae Hart Anderson (R)
25,883 Votes

Roque De La Fuente (R)
17,051 Votes

Total votes: 289,957


Klobuchar ran for re-election in 2012. She defeated Jack Shepard, Darryl Stanton and Dick Franson in the Democratic primary. She defeated Republican Kurt Bills, Independence Party candidate Stephen Williams, candidate Timothy Davis, and Minnesota Open Progressives candidate Michael Cavlan in the November general election.

U.S. Senate, Minnesota General Election, 2012

Party Candidate Vote % Votes
Democratic Green check mark transparent.pngAmy Klobuchar Incumbent 65.2% 1,854,595
Republican Kurt Bills 30.5% 867,974
Independence Stephen Williams 2.6% 73,539
Grassroots Tim Davis 1.1% 30,531
Progressive Michael Cavlan 0.5% 13,986
Total Votes 2,843,207
Source: Minnesota Secretary of State, "Official Election Results, 2012 General Election" (dead link)

Full history

Policy Positions

Presidential Election 2020 Political Courage Test


1. Do you generally support pro-choice or pro-life legislation?
- Pro-choice

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar has fought for and will continue to support legislation that protects a woman's right to make her own health care decisions.


1. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supports raising income tax rates on the wealthiest Americans who make over $200,000 a year. She supports expanding support for programs like Social Security and Medicare and believes that these programs must remain solvent for generations to come.

2. In order to balance the budget, do you support an income tax increase on any tax bracket?
- Yes

3. Do you support expanding federal funding to support entitlement programs such as Social Security and Medicare?
- Yes


1. Do you support requiring states to adopt federal education standards?
- Yes

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supported and advocated for the Every Student Succeeds Act, which corrected some of the shortcomings of No Child Left Behind by giving states and local school districts more flexibility to make decisions about how best to meet students' needs. She supported restoring responsibility to the states to determine how best to use federally required tests for accountability purposes.

Energy & Environment

1. Other or expanded principles
- On day one of Senator Klobuchar's presidency she will get us back into the International Climate Change Agreement. On day two and day three, she will bring back the clean power rules and gas mileage standards that the Obama Administration put into place. And she will put forward sweeping legislation that includes carbon pricing, provides a landmark investment in clean-energy jobs and infrastructure, provides incentives for tougher building codes, promotes rural renewable energy and development, and promotes buy clean policies.

2. Do you support the federal regulation of greenhouse gas emissions?
- Yes

3. Do you support government funding for the development of renewable energy (e.g. solar, wind, geo-thermal)?
- Yes


1. Do you generally support gun-control legislation?
- Yes

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar believes that gun violence prevention policies are long overdue. She supports a package of gun violence policies including instituting universal background checks by closing the gun show loophole and banning bump stocks, high capacity ammunition feeding devices and assault weapons. She is also the author of a proposal that would close what is commonly referred to as the boyfriend loophole by preventing people who have abused dating partners from buying or owning firearms.

Health Care

1. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supports universal health care for all Americans and she believes the quickest way to get there is through a public option that expands Medicare or Medicaid. She supports changes to the Affordable Care Act to help bring down costs to consumers, including providing cost-sharing reductions, making it easier for states to put reinsurance in place, and continuing to implement delivery system reform. And she's been fighting her whole life to bring down the cost of prescription drugs.

2. Do you support repealing the 2010 Affordable Care Act ("Obamacare")?
- No

Campaign Finance

1. Do you support the regulation of indirect campaign contributions from corporations and unions?
- Yes

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar believes it is time to pass a constitutional amendment to overturn Citizens United and get dark money out of our politics, as well as establish a campaign finance system that increases the power of small donors through a matching system for small donations.


1. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supports investing in our nation's infrastructure. To pay for this infrastructure investment, she supports repealing the regressive portions of the 2017 Republican tax bill.

2. Do you support federal spending as a means of promoting economic growth?
- Yes

3. Do you support lowering corporate taxes as a means of promoting economic growth?
- No


1. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supports comprehensive immigration reform that includes the DREAM Act, border security and a path to earned citizenship.

2. Do you support the construction of a wall along the Mexican border?
- No

3. Do you support requiring immigrants who are unlawfully present to return to their country of origin before they are eligible for citizenship?
- No

National Security

1. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar believes that the military option should always remain on the table. She supports reducing the troop presence in Afghanistan.

2. Should the United States use military force to prevent governments hostile to the U.S. from possessing a weapon of mass destruction (for example: nuclear, biological, chemical)?
- Yes

3. Do you support reducing military intervention in Middle East conflicts?
- Yes

Administrative Priorities

Please explain in a total of 100 words or less, your top two or three priorities if elected. If they require additional funding for implementation, please explain how you would obtain this funding.
- Senator Klobuchar's top priorities are ensuring shared economic prosperity, which includes reducing health care costs, bringing down prescription drug prices, and making a major infrastructure investment paid for by corporate tax reform and changes to the international tax code. She is also committed to passing comprehensive immigration reform, which is crucial to moving our economy and our country forward. And Senator Klobuchar will take immediate action to tackle the climate crisis, because climate change isn't happening in 100 years, it is happening now.


1. Do you generally support removing barriers to international trade (for example: tariffs, quotas, etc.)?
- Yes

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar supports fair trade agreements that include strong labor and environmental standards and she will continue her work to strengthen trade enforcement.


1. Do you support increasing defense spending?
- No

2. Other or expanded principles
- Senator Klobuchar will focus on making the right investments in our nation's defense and she will make sure we are responding to the threats our country actually faces today, including cyber-attacks.


Democrats' Only Hope

Feb. 21

The pre-Nevada Democratic debate was a gift to Donald Trump. Instead of training their fire on the incumbent, or on the vulnerable front-runner, Bernie Sanders, the candidates tore Mike Bloomberg to shreds while saving plenty of darts for one another. That nice young man Pete Buttigieg became that supercilious egoist needling Amy Klobuchar over trifles. Elizabeth Warren the policy wonk became Elizabeth Warren the Terminator. Bottom line: A clear win for Sanders, which can be seen as an indirect win for Trump. Bloomberg had a dismal night. Coming out from behind the curtain of gauzy advertising was not kind to him. He was arrogant. Asked why he hasn't yet released his taxes he said, "I can't go to TurboTax." His apology/explanation for stop-and-frisk was stiff and unconvincing, as Elizabeth Warren and others were quick to point out. He could have framed it in terms that a Democratic audience would view sympathetically -- that the point of stop-and-frisk was to get illegal guns off the streets. He could have elaborated on his long-standing anti-gun activism (which has the advantage of being true). And then he could have said that while the program was successful in reducing crime, specifically murders and other gun crimes almost entirely in minority neighborhoods, it went too far and needed to be scaled back. Also, in one of the worst word choices of this primary season, Bloomberg explained that he wouldn't release women from nondisclosure agreements because the contracts were "consensual." Now might be a good time to reconsider the belief that money can buy the presidency. Remember Tom Steyer? I thought not. He's a billionaire who's still in the race for the Democratic nomination. He had spent, as of last month, $123,803,204.00. And what did that get him? He finished seventh in Iowa and sixth in New Hampshire. Due to low poll numbers, he didn't make the cut for the debate stage in Nevada. Sure, Bloomberg's billions make Steyer seem like a pauper, but money without message has a poor track record in American politics. Some wealthy candidates succeed. But many do not. Ask Michael Huffington or Meg Whitman. According to the Center for Responsive Politics, 263 millionaire candidates contributed at least half a million dollars to their own campaigns for congress between 2002 and 2014. Eighty-four percent of them lost. Bloomberg has his virtues. He's a centrist and a good administrator with relevant experience. His passions for climate action and gun control track well with the Democratic Party. But his downsides, as we discovered at the first debate, are potential anchors: --A history of vulgar comments to and about women. --His age (78). --His lack of human warmth. If Mike Bloomberg's pure aim were to deny Donald Trump reelection, he would withdraw from the race and put his vast resources in the service of Amy Klobuchar. Among all of the Democratic candidates, she is the most likely to defeat Trump. Every other candidate, including Bloomberg, is dragging a ton of baggage. Elizabeth Warren is vulnerable for her history of misrepresenting herself as a minority and for her embrace of hard-left policies. She claims to pay for her wish list of goodies by imposing a wealth tax that 1) might be unconstitutional; 2) would not remotely cover all her spending ideas; and 3) might dampen economic growth. Pete Buttigieg has run the fourth-largest city in the 17th-most populous state in the U.S. His record was spotty. Crime increased by 70%. He is a great talker. So bright. But he is also the first openly gay man to seek a major party nomination. According to a 2020 Gallup poll, 78% would vote for a gay or lesbian candidate, which is better than the 29% who said so in 1983, but nowhere near the 96% who say they'd vote for a black candidate. Joe Biden is older than Sanders and Bloomberg. His brain seems to have different ideas from his tongue about where his sentences should go. Also, he has to answer for 50 years of bad decisions. Bernie Sanders is a festival of weakness. His proposal to ban fracking alone could lose Pennsylvania, and thus, the November election. Like a reverse magnet, he repels every suburbanite who crossed over to vote blue in 2018. Even most Democrats oppose "Medicare for All" and the rest of his dorm-incubated agenda. His past admiration of leftist dictatorships ("bread lines are good!") will haunt him. And that Gallup poll found that only 45% would vote for a socialist. Amy Klobuchar is rumored to be tough on her staff. That's it. She's a solid, midwestern senator who wins in her home state by double-digit margins. She's sane and centrist. And she's the Democratic Party's only hope. Source:

Minnesota Nice Gets Nasty: Klobuchar Snaps at Buttigieg

Feb. 20

She had absolutely had it with the mayor, the one who speaks so many languages and puts “Rhodes scholar” on his resume and delivers so many rehearsed sound bites on stage that pundits can’t help but quote him on air. Surely, Minnesota’s senior senator was annoyed that the 38-year-old former mayor of an Indiana city not much bigger than Duluth   was still occupying prime position in the Midwestern moderate lane. She wanted it. She hasn’t gotten it. She let her frustration show. “You know,” Amy Klobuchar snapped after Pete Buttigieg broke out his Spanish on the debate stage in Las Vegas, “I wish everyone was as perfect as you, Pete.” It was the moment “Minnesota Nice” went passive aggressive and then openly aggressive. He challenged her. She shot back. They had opened a side show where the moderates fight for prominence as the progressive champion, Bernie Sanders, runs left … and away from the pack of Democratic presidential contenders. In truth, it was the boyish-looking “Mayor Pete” who smilingly stuck the knife in first. When one of the moderators, Telemundo correspondent Vanessa Hauc, ambushed Klobuchar over her failure to recall the name of Mexican President Andrés Manuel López Obrador, she admitted to a momentary lapse in knowledge. No, she had not known the name of Mexico’s president off the top of her head during an interview with Telemundo. Asked about it Wednesday night, the three-term senator admitted she made an error before adding that it wouldn’t be a bad thing if the United States had a president who “is humble.” Buttigieg wasn’t having it. He is running as an outsider, and she is “staking your candidacy on your Washington experience.” Isn’t she on the committee responsible for both border security, he asked, and international trade? “You're literally on the committee that's overseeing these things,” Buttigieg continued, “and were not able to speak to literally the first thing about the politics of the country to our south.” Klobuchar wasn’t having it, either. “Are you trying to say that I'm dumb?” she said. “Or are you mocking me here, Pete?” He said that, no, she wasn’t dumb but was “trivializing” things. And that didn’t sit well either — Klobuchar proceeded to dress down her competitor in the most forthright dressing down he has received this campaign cycle. “I am the one, not you, that has won statewide in congressional district after congressional district,” she said. And besides, she asked, “when you tried in Indiana, Pete, to run [statewide] -- what happened to you? You lost by over 20 points to someone who later lost to my friend, Joe Donnelly.” Buttigieg finished second in Iowa and again in New Hampshire, and he was not impressed with her line of reasoning. “If winning a race for Senate in Minnesota translated directly to becoming president, I would have grown up under the presidency of Walter Mondale,” he said, referring to the last Minnesotan to win the Democratic nomination. “This is different.” And that is when Elizabeth Warren got involved. Perhaps feeling a twinge of guilt over inaccurately characterizing Klobuchar’s health care plan as something that could fit on a Post-it note a few minutes earlier, Warren weighed in. “Can I just defend Sen. Klobuchar for a minute? This is not right,” the Massachusetts senator said before following up that “missing a name all by itself does not indicate that you do not understand what's going on. I just think this is unfair.” This wasn’t the end of hostilities. Buttigieg also brought up how Klobuchar had voted to confirm President Trump’s nominee to head U.S. Customs and Border Protection. That’s when she sneered about his air of perfection. Moderates outside the ThunderDome were distraught. Fratricide only benefits Sanders, they groaned. Why couldn’t the two go after the democratic socialist? “Wrong target gang!” -- that was how Matt Bennett, founder of the centrist group Third Way, characterized the exchanges. “That was bananas,” the longtime campaign veteran told RealClearPolitics. “And only Pete is hitting Bernie, who’s the goddamn front-runner.” This is true. The other candidates’ preferred target of the night was Michael Bloomberg. The former mayor of New York enacted racist policies, some of them argued. The billionaire was trying to buy the 2020 race, others insisted. All of it, moderate observers complained, missed the point. If Sanders, the democratic socialist, keeps on rolling, there will be no stopping him before the nominating convention in Milwaukee. They tore their hair out as Klobuchar and Buttigieg instead tore into one another. As the two knocked heads, progressives cheered how Warren played moderator. “Her defense of Amy Klobuchar for not knowing the name of Mexico's president showed that she picks her fights strategically,” Stephanie Taylor, co-founder of the Progressive Change Campaign Committee, told RCP. “And it made all her other critiques of candidates more impactful.” The Klobuchar campaign did not respond to RCP requests for comment. A senior Buttigieg aide declared victory. “He showed he was the one alternative to Bernie,” the aide told RCP, sidestepping the Buttigieg-Klobuchar game of chicken in Sin City. “He’s the only candidate in this race who has proven -- first in Iowa, then in New Hampshire, and now on the debate stage -- who has what it takes to take on Bernie Sanders, whose polarizing policies are too big a risk to go up against Trump.” Outsiders such as David Axelrod, who managed the campaigns of Barack Obama, were more to the point. “Moving up in politics is exhilarating. When you get to upper tiers, it gets harder,” he tweeted. “Amy Klobuchar’s performance has been as bad tonight as she was good in New Hampshire.” That performance included what happened when the curtain fell Wednesday night. Other candidates stuck around to shake some hands. Klobuchar did not. Buttigieg seemed to turn her way. She walked off the stage.Source:

Bloomberg Isn't on N.H. Ballot, But Is on Dem Voters' Minds

Feb. 10

MANCHESTER, N.H. – Jaye Duffy is a smart, well-connected local Democrat who is on a first-name basis with state judges, politicians, business leaders, and newspaper editors -- most of whom she’s known since childhood. She is desperate – as is every Democrat I’ve talked to here – to defeat President Trump in November.  The best person on the New Hampshire ballot to do so, Duffy decided Sunday, is Sen. Amy Klobuchar, who seems to be rising in the final days on the strength of a brainy, winsome debate performance – and the tepid, defensive one by a rival moderate: Pete Buttigieg. The morning after the debate, Klobuchar drew an overflow crowd of more than 500 – massive by her previous standards -- to a rally and speech on the campus of the University of New Hampshire in Durham. She pitched her long experience as an elected official, combined with a sense of empathy she said comes from her modest family background and role as a mother. Although it is late in the game, Klobuchar is emerging as perhaps the most appealing political traditionalist on the ballot here: someone who, as supporter Iris Estabrook said in introducing her, “gets things done and brings the receipts” -- a dues-paying, bill-passing, detail-knowing savvy professional. But as attractive as Klobuchar might be, the Minnesota senator is unlikely to win here, and she is just the beginning, not the end, of Duffy’s calculations. New Hampshire is kingmaker of presidents, but not this time, in her view. No matter who wins here, she hopes and expects to support former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and is convinced he’s the best bet – the only bet -- to beat Trump. “People complain that Bloomberg isn’t grassroots, that he hasn’t built a campaign from the bottom up, that he isn’t a party guy, that he is an outsider throwing billions around,” she told me Sunday morning here in Manchester. “I say, ‘So what? He has the money, all the data, all the research and the freedom to do what needs to be done to beat Trump.’ That’s all that matters to me.” What Bloomberg is, is a “movement,” not a campaign. The same is true, ever more so, for Sen. Bernie Sanders -- and for Donald Trump, who started using the word the moment he glided down the gold-tone escalator in Trump Tower in 2015. This is the campaign of outsider movements, and New Hampshire will help make it so. The probable bottom line coming out of the Granite State is: Sanders, Vermont neighbor, wins (perhaps not overwhelmingly), in part thanks to Klobuchar’s having slowed the momentum of “Mayor Pete.” Sen. Elizabeth Warren and former Vice President Joe Biden will battle for what’s left. A top New Hampshire Democrat, who has publicly endorsed Biden and who is close to the state’s congressional delegation, told me in Sunday that if Biden finishes fourth — and there is a chance he could even drop to fifth — “he’s done.”  Buttigieg got a late boost from (finally!) official results in Iowa, where he won 14 delegates, compared with Bernie’s 12. If this current form holds for another two days, the results would be unlikely to strengthen any single moderate, stop-Bernie candidacy among those who ran here. It’s a scenario that could produce a final trio down the line of Bernie, Bloomberg and Trump, none of whom are “party” people in any sense.  In my business, we have for decades been chronicling the decline of political parties and the traditional election methods that they favor. Years in the party ranks, working the local officials before anything else, seeking endorsements as a way to get started -- all of that is going out the window. The Iowa caucuses fiasco – combined, on the Republican side, with Trump’s repeated humiliation of the GOP -- may be the final blow to the reputation of parties. What has replaced it all? Three forces: (1) unique, innovative methods of raising and spending huge amounts of cash; (2) laser-focused arrays of policy proposals that amount to “revolutionary” or populist manifestos; (3) mastery of cutting-edge social-media, digital, viral means of organizing and communication. Here in New Hampshire, Sanders isn’t relying on local politicians – he’s avoiding them. The distrust is mutual. “Bernie isn’t a Democrat, he is a ‘movement,’” former Democratic state Chairman Chris Spirou told me. “I’d go so far as to say that Bernie Sanders is a cult. He’s the leader of a cult!” Whatever you want to call it, his campaign is effective, and popular. Sanders’ “revolutionary” ideas – “Medicare for All,” free public college tuition, student-loan forgiveness, Green New Deal – are sweeping and unified. He simultaneously defends them as “mainstream” while selling them as a confrontational manifesto. Bernie will also have the money and the messaging machinery to move forward. He has built a fundraising base unrivaled by any others who are not billionaires, such as Yang Gang leader Andrew Yang or campaign-donor-turned-candidate Tom Steyer. Meanwhile, Bloomberg advertised substantially enough here in New Hampshire to get into the heads of non-Bernie voters. His name was volunteered to me by provisional “supporters” of Buttigieg, Klobuchar, Biden, and even Warren. Democrats here are expecting – hoping – that he spends billions. It doesn’t matter that he was a Republican or even that he skipped their sacred primary. Bloomberg has also assembled a huge campaign staff, including people from his own corporate world, whose main qualification is that they have worked for him and share his almost religious devotion to the power of “data.” They think he can beat the ultimate “cult leader,” Trump, who will bring his own “movement” to a rally here on the eve of the primary.  Like the Democratic dinner and rally Saturday night, the Trump Show will take place in the Southern New Hampshire University Arena in downtown Manchester. There will be an overflow crowd; Trump’s campaign tends to authorize far more attendees than there is space for them in the rally space. It’ll be a scene fit for a movement -- or a cult.Source:



Feb. 10
Keene Get Out the Vote Event with U.S. Senator Amy Klobuchar!

Mon 8:30 AM – 10:00 AM CST

Keene State College - Flag Room (229 Main St Keene, NH 03435)

Feb. 10
Exeter Get Out the Vote Event with U.S. Senator Amy Klobuchar!

Mon 2:30 PM – 4:00 PM CST

Exeter Town Hall (10 Front St Exeter, NH 03833)

Feb. 10
Rochester Get Out the Vote Event with U.S. Sen Amy Klobuchar!

Mon 6:30 PM – 8:00 PM CST

American Legion (94 Eastern Ave Rochester, NH 03867)

Voter Guide