Press Releases

Joe starts campaign in East-Central, Northeastern Indiana on day two of his statewide “Hoosier Highways” RV tour

FORT WAYNE – Joe Donnelly today made five stops in east-central and northeastern Indiana on his statewide RV tour. The stops are part of his six-day “Hoosier Highways” tour that will take him to every corner of Indiana to discuss Hoosiers’ concerns.

“I’m running for re-election because we need more Hoosier common sense in Washington,” Joe Donnelly said. “It’s been my honor to be Indiana’s hired help in the Senate, and I’m excited to continue to work hard and reach across the aisle to deliver results for Hoosiers. This RV tour is an opportunity for me to travel across our state to listen to Hoosiers’ concerns and discuss how I can continue to fight for them. The Senate only succeeds when we take Indiana’s ideas to Washington, not the other way around.”

“Throughout his time in the Senate, Joe Donnelly has fought hard for Hoosiers, and he’s reached across the aisle to get things done,” said Winchester Mayor Shon Byrum. “The work that The Journey Home does to support our veterans get back on their feet wouldn’t be possible without Joe’s tireless work to help service members and address the scourge of opioid abuse. We know Joe cares deeply about Winchester, and it’s a privilege that one of the first stops on his tour was right here to see first-hand what affects us.”

Throughout his time in the Senate, Joe has relied on hard work and Hoosier common sense to deliver results for Indiana. 25 bills and amendments Joe has introduced in the Senate have become law, including the Jacob Sexton Military Suicide Prevention Act. He’s traveled all across the state, visiting every county each of the last three years to listen to Hoosiers and talk with workers and small businesses about how to cut red tape and create jobs. He has reached across the aisle to fight for veterans and service members, combat the opioid epidemic, and stop companies from outsourcing jobs. His commonsense approach recently led him to be named the second-most bipartisan Member of Congress.