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Scott Bland is the editor-in-chief of National Journal Hotline. Previously he was a senior analyst covering House, Senate, and governor's races for the publication. He covered the 2012 elections as the editor of House Race Hotline, The Hotline's daily digest of House race news and analysis. He joined National Journal in 2009 as research assistant to Editorial Director Ronald Brownstein. Scott's other work has appeared in the Christian Science Monitor, TheAtlantic.com, the Scripps Howard Foundation Wire, and Stanford University’s alumni magazine. He graduated from Stanford with a bachelor’s degree in history. Scott is a native of Ithaca, NY.

Latest From Scott Bland

Villaraigosa's Next Move

Former Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa (D) passed on the 2016 elections with his eyes trained firmly on 2018 this week. But while polling that looked more promising for a governor's rac...

The Ultimate Washington Wonk Quiz: Inaugural Edition

Each week, Josh Kraushaar and National Journal's politics team will try to stump you with a selection of absurdly esoteric political trivia, from the week in Washington and beyond.

Inside the PAC Republicans Fear Most

ActBlue, the Democratic online donation-processing platform, has spurred the party's fundraising and scared Republicans into action.

Why Dems (Usually) Avoid Big Senate Primaries

Former Gov. Ted Strickland 's (D) entry into the Ohio Senate race prompts a question: Will he have to battle in a primary, a rare but real possibility for Senate Democrats, or will there be an an...

Where Outside Spending Matters

The UVA Center for Politics gave us an important reminder last week : For all the talk about outside spending, and for all the attention the biggest Democratic and Republican super PACs get, outs...

Republicans' Digital State of Affairs

After feeling left behind by some of Democrats' digital innovations in 2012, Republicans made big improvements in the 2014 elections. But the NRCC and NRSC's digital chiefs highlighted where and w...

When Senators Don't Control Their Own Political Destiny

In a presidential year, it's going to be very difficult for swing-state senators to distance themselves from their party's presidential nominee.

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