Who's in? Who's out? Follow the State Journal's ongoing coverage as the search for a Democratic challenger to Republican Gov. Scott Walker heats up ahead of the 2018 election.
Kurt Kober, a political newcomer and businessman from Sheboygan, said he's considering a governor bid.
Rep. Dana Wachs of Eau Claire said during a telephone interview that he believes government has devolved into a payback mechanism for special interest groups and he wants to be a voice for "regular folks."
Hulsey has registered a campaign committee for a potential second run for governor, making him the eighth Democrat to take that step allowing him to raise and spend money on the race.
With an aggressive timeline to turn dirt before next fall's election, Gov. Scott Walker took to the air Friday to tout global electronics giant Foxconn's plans to invest $10 billion on a new manufacturing facility in southeast Wisconsin.
Gov. Scott Walker just got what may be the biggest political boost of his career, and it couldn't have come at a much better time.
State Superintendent Tony Evers has filed paperwork to challenge Gov. Scott Walker in a 2018 race, according to state campaign records.
Gronik, a political newcomer who called himself a "progressive businessperson," is the most prominent Democrat yet to get into the race and could tap his personal wealth to help spread his message.
"I'm preparing for both," Soglin told the Wisconsin State Journal editorial board Thursday afternoon. He said he expects to decide around Labor Day.
Democratic state Sen. Kathleen Vinehout has filed the paperwork to challenge Republican Gov. Scott Walker in a 2018 election, records show.
Soglin said the surprising appeal of U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders, particularly in Wisconsin, is part of what changed his mind about a potential governor run.