Lt. Gov. Delbert Hosemann is leading the charge to simplify and better cost-justify the incentives that Mississippi gives to lure new businesses and help others expand.
Mississippi’s new Republican lieutenant governor, Delbert Hosemann, has a reputation for working hard and expecting others around him to do the same.
Mississippi’s incoming lieutenant governor is setting an ambitious agenda for his first year in office.
Republican Delbert Hosemann will be sworn in Jan. 9, along with most of the other statewide elected officials.
Mississippi Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann officially kicks off his campaign for lieutenant governor before a small group of supporters Wednesday in the courtyard of the BankTEL Systems building in Columbus. Hosemann, 71, emphasized workforce development as a key part of his agenda during his brief address. Hosemann, a Republican from Jackson, is completing his third term as secretary of state.
Mississippi’s top elections official is predicting strong voter turnout as people statewide choose two U.S. senators.
Tuesday, as a part of a four-stop tour in north Mississippi, Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann spoke to an assembly of high school seniors at Columbus High School and New Hope High School.
During their Tuesday morning assembly the roughly 250 members of the senior class at Columbus High School turned their attention to an important date on the calendar — graduation day — as they were informed about how to order everything from caps and gowns to class rings.
But the students’ attention was also directed to another day, Nov. 6, the date of the general election in Mississippi.
In June, just 13.5 percent of registered voters went to the polls in the primary elections, and Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann seems to have taken it personally.
Mississippi Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann sees an educated workforce as the key to a strong economic future for the state.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission and Mississippi’s secretary of state are fighting over who should collect assets and repay victims of a $100 million-plus fraud.