Colin Lee

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Colin Lee
Colin Lee.jpg
Candidate for
Minnesota House of Representatives District 58A
PartyDemocratic
Education
Bachelor'sUniversity of Florida, B.A. (English)
Personal
ProfessionSoftware engineer
Websites
Campaign website
CandidateVerification
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Colin Lee was a 2012 Democratic candidate for Minnesota House of Representatives in District 58A.

Issues

Campaign themes

Lee has stated, "Government is a means of using our shared goals to seek efficiencies, freedom, and justice. In Minnesota, we cannot afford to each plow our own route to work through the snow or each build our own roads. We work together because our nation is stronger when we do. Together, we must solve the most critical problems which are likely to harm our state's future."[1]

Key among his goals are closing the achievement gap in schools, funding and improving education to keep employers in Minnesota, and ending skyrocketing increases in the cost of medical care which are unique to America's medical system.[1]

Elections

2012

See also: Minnesota House of Representatives elections, 2012

Lee ran in the 2012 election for Minnesota House of Representatives District 58A. He was unopposed in the Democratic primary on August 14 and was defeated by incumbent Mary Liz Holberg (R) in the general election on November 6, 2012.[2]

Minnesota House of Representatives, District 58A, General Election, 2012
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngMary Liz Holberg Incumbent 59.2% 12,419
     Democratic Colin Lee 40.8% 8,574
Total Votes 20,993

2010

See also: Minnesota House of Representatives elections, 2010

Lee ran for election to the District 36A seat in 2010. He had no primary opposition. He was defeated by Mary Liz Holberg (R) in the general election on November 2, 2010.[3]

Campaign donors

In his two previous campaigns, he refused all PAC and lobbyist donations. In 2012, "Due to the huge influx of money reaching campaigns from the Citizens United ruling, Colin has begun accepting PAC donations, but primarily still prefers to raise money from individual voters."[1]

External links

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References