Campaign Video:  "Born & Raised”  Released September 12, 2017


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Stefanik challengers meet, speak in Queensbury

"Wilson highlighted her lifelong ties to the district, having run several local businesses. She singled out increased broadband in the region as a top priority. She also said she’d support microlending and a graduated tax to help area small businesses while also transitioning the burden of health care from them.

As for a single-payer system, Wilson said she’d like to get there incrementally.

“People don’t like big change all at once,” she said.

She brought up health education in schools and the expansion of farm-to-school programs to other places such as hospitals and prisons as ways to improve the lives of locals."

To read the full article, click here.


North Country small business owner enters race for NY-21

Democrats are lining up to run for Congress this year, especially here in New York, which features a lot swing districts. That includes the 21st district in the North Country, which flipped from blue to red in 2014 when Congressman Bill Owens retired and Elise Stefanik won a three-way race to replace him. Now, a local business owner is preparing to take on Congresswoman Stefanik. Democratic candidate Katie Wilson joins us to talk about her campaign.

To watch, click here.


Keene lifer believes she’s the one to take on Stefanik

Enterprise photo — Antonio Olivero

Enterprise photo — Antonio Olivero

KEENE — As Katie Wilson followed her dog Derby and her neighbor’s dog Lucy up a mossy cascade of a path in this tiny mountain town she’s always called home, the 33-year-old small business owner talked about why she wants to represent the North Country in U.S. Congress.

The single mother of two — Cooper, 9, and Zinnia, 7 — bounded up a brook high above Hulls Falls, and in between tired breaths, she expressed her concerns with Congresswoman Elise Stefanik, R-Willsboro. Wilson also shared her own stances on issues as this private trail gave way to a clearing that looks down onto the field where an iconic crumbling red barn once sat along state Route 73.

“I think there is a tenacity,” she continued. “The people who have lived here through a few North Country winters, they understand the somewhat extreme nature and sense of community it takes to thrive here, and Elise doesn’t. This isn’t an attack on her personality; this is just straight fact: She hasn’t been through that.

To read the full article, click here.