The Minnesota Legislature is on the move.
The House and Senate have shifted majorities, and every single lawmaker is moving into new offices that reflect the new balance of power.
Relocating 201 lawmakers, along with their staffs, files and furnishings, is a logistical feat that will take weeks to complete.
This week, jubilant Senate Democrats began moving back into the majority quarters in the Capitol. Heartbroken Republicans, meanwhile, are packing up for the move across the street, into the cramped minority offices of the State Office Building they vacated just two years ago.
The halls and tunnels of the Capitol complex are filled with the constant rumble of heavy, loaded dollies being pushed between buildings, piled high with members' desks, chairs and taxidermy.
More from Star Tribune
More from Politics
Former Vermont Gov. Howard Dean — who's also the former chairman of the Democratic National Committee — says he favors a voting system that would bring big changes to the American electoral process.
Donald Trump's flurry of offhand remarks and abrupt zingers on Russia — praising Vladimir Putin, dismissing NATO — have jolted the world, not to mention the U.S. presidential campaign.
Computer systems used by Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign were hacked in an attack that appears to have come from Russia's intelligence services, a federal law enforcement official said.
Stuntwoman Natalie Govin found work easily in South Florida — until funds for the state's film incentives program recently went dry.
Earth movers dig into sand dunes on land where once Jewish settlements stood — prime real estate that the Gaza Strip's ruling Hamas group hopes will ease its worsening financial crisis.