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Andrea Drusch Andrea Drusch

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Andrea Drusch is the Senate Correspondent for the National Journal Hotline. She previously worked at Politico where she covered K Street for the daily lobbying tipsheet Politico Influence and worked on the website. She hails from the Lone Star State and is a proud alumna of the Schieffer School of Journalism at TCU.

Latest From Andrea Drusch
GEORGIA

Runoff Day: Chamber Gets Personal in Final Ad

And Jack Kingston turns his "insider" status into an advantage.

IOWA

DSCC Ad Hits Ernst on Social Security

NEW HAMPSHIRE

Shaheen Ad Touts Work on Student Loan Refinance

KENTUCKY

New Grimes Ad Hits 'Not My Job' Comments

COLORADO

Crossroads Hits Udall on Energy Votes

And the Environmental Defense Fund comes to Udall's defense with their biggest buy yet.

ALASKA

George W. Bush Donates to Sullivan

MICHIGAN

Land Fundraising in D.C.

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Jack Kingston's Insider Advantage

The Georgia Republican is making 20-plus years in Congress an asset in a race against D.C. outsiders.  

GOP Looks to Governor Prospects for Senate Help

Republicans think well-positioned gubernatorial candidates might aid their states' Senate candidates.  

A Tired Tea Party Turns Focus to Tennessee

After exerting so much energy on a failed effort to beat Cochran, conservative groups belatedly back Joe Carr's bid against the popular Lamar Alexander.  

Chaos Consumes Cochran Campaign Conference Call

A call with reporters organized by Thad Cochran's campaign is hijacked by Chris McDaniel supporters.

The Senate Seats Most Likely to Flip: Hotline's Race Rankings

The top nine pickup opportunities still belong to Republicans, more than enough for them to win back control of the Senate.

Can North Carolina's Latinos Help Democrats Hold the Senate?

Latino voters aren't a major force in this year's most critical Senate races, but some Democrats think North Carolina's small Hispanic population could play a critical role.

Tom Coburn's Potential Replacements Jockey for His Mantle

Both Republican candidates seeking to replace the popular Oklahoma senator are laying claim to his legacy as they woo primary voters.

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