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Both will be missed,” said House Minority Leader Paul Thissen, DFL-Minneapolis.Both Kahn and Mullery had chaired powerful committees when Democrats were in charge of the House and were relied upon for their expertise and humor.Duff had the backing of funders and activists who believed Daudt has not led in a conservative direction.Daudt had the might of many Republicans, powerful interest groups and a district history dating back to his time as a county commissioner on his side.Kahn, a DFLer first elected in 1972, faced a three-way primary.
While Kahn had powerful experience, both Noor and Omar come from East African backgrounds and argued that the area needed fresh representation.
Kahn, who, at 79, is among the oldest lawmakers in the House, had support from Democratic power players and campaigned that her years of service and knowledge of the district could serve voters well.
Voters in the well attended primary vote agreed with the challengers.
“Phyllis has long been a strong progressive voice in the Minnesota House, whether as an outspoken advocate for expanding the rights of women or fighting for students and immigrant communities, and we all owe her a debt of gratitude for her years of principled public service.
And Joe Mullery has been a tireless advocate for expanding early childhood opportunities and reducing disparities in Minneapolis and across the state.
Two Republican lawmakers also lost their seats Tuesday. Tom Hackbarth, of Cedar, lost the Republican endorsement nod and a primary race to East Bethel’s Cal Bahr. Sean Nienow, of Cambridge, also lost his party’s endorsement and his race to Mark Koran, of North Branch.