NEBRASKA LEGISLATURE

The official site of the Nebraska Unicameral Legislature

Sen. Mark Kolterman

Sen. Mark Kolterman

District 24

The content of these pages is developed and maintained by, and is the sole responsibility of, the individual senator's office and may not reflect the views of the Nebraska Legislature. Questions and comments about the content should be directed to the senator's office at mkolterman@leg.ne.gov

The Nebraska Department of Transportation is holding a public information open house meeting on the proposed improvements to U.S. Highway 81 (US-81) in Polk County. The meeting will be held at the Viking Center, 118 East 3rd Street, Stromsburg, Nebraska on Tues., July 30th from 4pm to 6pm.

All interested parties are invited to attend.

This project is in the design stage. Public input is being sought. Please refer to the attached Notice of Public Meeting for more details.

 

Send comments or questions to:
Sarah Soula
NDOT Public Involvement
1500 Highway 2, PO Box 94759
Lincoln, NE 68509-4759
sarah.soula@nebraska.gov

 

For more information:
Wes Wahlgren
NDOT District 4 Engineer
211 N. Tilden St., PO Box 1488
Grand Island, NE 68802-1488
wes.wahlgren@nebraska.gov
308-385-6265

 

dot.nebraska.gov/projects/

 

Attachment:

NDOT Project – Notice of Public Meeting

The Clerk’s Office of the Nebraska Legislature is Now Accepting Applications for Legislative Page Positions

The application process for selecting pages for the 2020 Legislative Session is now underway in the Clerk’s Office at the Nebraska Legislature. Legislative pages are local college students employed by the Legislature to respond to senators’ requests for assistance on the Legislative Floor, answer incoming calls to the Legislative Chamber, and possibly assist in committee hearings.

The deadline for submitting an application is Fri., October 4th at 5:00 pm. A letter of recommendation from your state senator is encouraged. College students from District 24 requesting a letter of recommendation from Senator Kolterman should contact our office at (402) 471-2756 or mkolterman@leg.ne.gov.

Applications are available at the link below (PDF) or from the Clerk of the Legislature’s Office, Room 2018, State Capitol, 1445 K Street. For further information on the application process, please contact the Office of the Clerk of the Legislature at (402) 471-2271.

Legislative Page Application 2020

As we approach the end of the legislative session, there have been two issues that have dominated discussion.  One of those issues is property tax relief.  The other issue is tax incentives.

I have shared previously that both issues have been a high priority for me. As a member of the Revenue Committee, I have sat through numerous hearings on issues related to taxes and revenue and the message we have heard has been overwhelmingly consistent – the state needs property tax relief and they need it soon.  Similarly, we have heard consistently that growing our state’s economy and creating opportunities to keep our young people here is critical to our state’s future.

Unfortunately, neither issue will be moving forward this year.  I wish I could articulate the specifics of why this is not the case, but unfortunately, it seems that the Nebraska legislature has moved more in the direction of the federal government, having moved away from collaboration and cooperation, and more towards polarization.

Our state is at a crossroads and these two issues must be addressed if we are to continue to grow and thrive as a state.  Agriculture is in a world of hurt.  Commodity prices are down.  The cost of inputs is going up. Our farmers are facing an uncertain future due to tariffs and a potential trade war. On top of that we have high property taxes.

I would contend, however, that our business growth that we have seen in this state has been helpful in offsetting some of the negative trends we have going on in agriculture.  In some ways – our business community is thriving, and as someone who has invested much time in recruiting businesses and promoting business development locally, I was working to move forward LB 720, the business incentive tax legislation, so that we can keep on that track for growing and thriving.

I am committed to continuing work next year on both the property tax issue and the business incentive issue.  Our property owners need property tax relief.  Incentive plans have created over 850 business expansions, resulting in over $30 billion capitol investment and 100,000 new jobs.  Both of these issues are important and need to be addressed.

It’s easy for me to connect these two issues right here in our district.  As we were debating the legislation, a local farm family from Seward County was hosting an open house for their new poultry facility.  Their partner in their operation is Lincoln Premium Poultry who was brought to Nebraska through the Nebraska Department of Economic Development, the Nebraska Department of Agriculture, and local economic development partners, and weighed our incentive packages as part of their considerations.  The new poultry farm in my district creates an opportunity for the family to diversify their operation, creates jobs, and provides a steady income stream through their contract with Lincoln Premium Poultry for the next 15 years.

I believe these two issues are intricately intertwined and that’s why I am committed to working on them throughout the interim with my colleagues.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

With only a few days remaining in the legislative session there are a variety of topics that have yet to be debated.  One piece of legislation that we have yet to take up was advanced to General File out of the Revenue committee just this week – LB 153.

LB 153 was introduced by Senator Brewer and prioritized by Senator Lowe. If passed, the legislation repeals the current, one-time election for retired military to exempt a portion of their military retirement benefit income from tax.  It would replace it with a 50% exemption for military retirement benefit income, to the extent it was included in the federal adjusted gross income.  The change would begin on or after January 2020.

It’s estimated that around 16,000 Nebraska citizens currently receive some type of military retired pay.  Offutt in Bellevue employs over 3,000 individuals at any given time.  With every state surrounding Nebraska either exempting military retirement pay or taxing it at a very reduced rate, we are inevitably losing citizens to our neighboring states where they can avoid paying state income tax.

At its core, I see this as a workforce development bill.  Retired military personnel are highly trained, highly educated, and have demonstrated leadership and management skills.  Statistics show that military retirees are 50 percent more likely to start a small business.  These are exactly the types of people we want to attract, and because of our tax policy, we are losing them to our neighbors.

About 400 people a year retire from Offutt Air Force base.  A lot of them retire and turn around and walk back into the same work environment, either becoming a civilian employee or returning as a military contractor. When they do that in Offutt Air Force base, evidence has shown that many of them establish their residence across the border in Iowa where their military benefits are not taxed.  This is an important issue that we need to address in the near future and one I support.  I thank Senator Brewer and Senator Lowe for their work on this important topic.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Nebraska’s current program to incent employers to locate or expand in Nebraska will expire in 2020.  With a record of bringing over 850 business expansions to our state, 100,000 new jobs and $30 billion in capital investment since 1987, Nebraska cannot afford to be without a program. We must keep our “open for business” sign illuminated.

That’s why I and 20 colleagues are sponsoring LB720, the ImagiNE Nebraska Act.  The bill certainly builds on the success of past incentive programs and modernizes the system to meet the state’s evolving needs for the next 10 years.

LB 720 was based on an in-depth study for the Legislature’s Economic Development Taskforce, with collaboration among frontline economic developers, the Departments of Revenue and Economic Development and chambers of commerce across the state.  The study identified four principles that must be addressed in the next update to Nebraska’s economic incentives program:  simplicity, transparency, integrity and competitiveness.

The ImagiNE Nebraska Act brings these additional tools to help grow our economy and our communities.

  • The program better accommodates the diversity of businesses seeking to locate or expand in Nebraska, with five qualification levels tailored to the needs of both large and small communities.
  • The revised program helps address Nebraska’s workforce shortage by allowing businesses to access tax credits in the form of loans for training and recruitment and further incentivizes higher-wage jobs.
  • It gives the applicants, state officials and residents greater transparency and accountability by requiring more detailed certifications upfront rather than when tax credits are used and requiring annual legislative reports.
  • It increases the value of Nebraska’s primary economic development program to would-be investors or employers, by simplifying the process and speeding up access to the benefits.

One of the most important elements of previous programs will continue – ImagiNE Nebraska will remain “pay-for-performance” program, meaning no tax credits until jobs are created or investments are made.

Having sat across from CEO’s working to woo them to Seward County, I know ImagiNE Nebraska will give our economic development professionals across the state better tools to close a deal.

At a time in Nebraska when 63 of Nebraska’s 93 counties saw population loss between 2010 and 2016, when the increasing cost of state services is overburdening our residents with taxes, we must not cut back on our work to grow our economy, grow jobs and grow our population. I look forward to discussing this priority with my colleagues on the floor of the Unicameral next week.

This week, I’d like to discuss LB 289, the comprehensive property tax reform package advanced from the Revenue Committee.  I voted in favor of the advancement of the package to allow for the Nebraska Legislature to debate this critical issue further, however, I am opposed to the provisions of the bill that deal with the tax exemptions included in the package.

The following is a list of taxes discussed in LB 289 which would go towards property tax relief:  Increases the Documentary Stamp Tax from $2.25 to $3.25 per $1,000; raises the cigarette tax from $.64 per package to $1.00 per package.  Increases the sales tax by a half-cent.  Removes sales tax exemptions for the following: labor for repair or maintenance of motor vehicles; pet-related services; moving services; storage services; clothes cleaning services; transportation network company services; beauty and personal care services such as hair care, nail services, skin care and hair removal; tattoo or other body modification services; maintenance, painting and repair for single family homes; interior design services; limousine, taxi and other transportation services; lawn care, gardening and landscaping services; parking services; swimming pool cleaning and maintenance services; dating and social escort services; telefloral delivery services; wedding planning; weight loss programs and services; personal training services; and candy, pop, bottled water, and ice.

In total, the changes in the tax code should raise approximately $372 million dollars, which is in addition to the $224 million dollars which is already in the Property Tax Credit Fund.  This relief will be delivered to Nebraska through increased state aid to schools, which would help offset the loss schools would face as LB 289 would reduce property valuations for agricultural and horticultural land to 65% and all other real property to 90% of its assessed value for taxation for school district taxation.  If LB 289 were enacted, it is projected the increased biennium state aid to schools to provide for property tax relief would equal approximately $1,046,000,000 dollars.

LB 289 also provides an additional resource for Omaha Public Schools to help the district address its underfunded Omaha School Employees Retirement (OSERS) Plan. LB 289 grants OPS the authority to levy a maximum of an additional six cents which would generate approximately $13,000,000 a year.  The revenue from this additional levy must be used to meet OPS’s annual required contribution to the OSERS plan.  As Chairman of the Nebraska Retirement Systems Committee, I have made it clear that the State will not assume the liability of the OSERS plan. The grant of this 6 cents levy authority applies only to OPS and gives them a mechanism to meet their financial obligations.

As I stated earlier, I understand the need for property tax relief, however, I do not know if eliminating sales tax exemptions for certain industries while retaining sales tax exemptions on other industries is the way to achieve property tax relief.  By doing this, the Legislature is creating winners and losers.  I believe a more fair way would be to conduct an interim study to examine each and every sales tax exemption more completely and for a new bill to be introduced next year.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Weekly Column – April 18th
April 18th, 2019

This week, I’d like to highlight an amazing opportunity for high school students.  Our students are invited to take on the role of state senators at the Unicameral Youth Legislature June 9-12. At the State Capitol, student senators will sponsor bills, conduct committee hearings, debate legislation and discover the unique process of the nation’s only unicameral.

The Unicameral Youth Legislature gives behind-the-scenes access to students who have an interest in public office, government, politics, law, public policy, debate or public speaking. Students will learn about the inner workings of the Legislature directly from senators and staff.

Registrants are encouraged to apply for a Greg Adams Civic Scholarship award, which covers the full cost of admission. Applicants must submit a short essay. Other $100 scholarships are also available.

The Office of the Clerk of the Nebraska Legislature coordinates the Unicameral Youth Legislature. The University of Nebraska–Lincoln’s Extension 4-H Youth Development Office coordinates housing and recreational activities as part of the Big Red Summer Camps program.

To learn more about the program, go to www.NebraskaLegislature.gov/uyl or call (402) 471-2788. The deadline for registration is May 15.

Additionally, I would like to bring your attention to numerous Gubernatorial Boards and Commissions openings.  The following is not a complete list.  You may find the complete list of openings for Gubernatorial Boards and Commission at https://governor.nebraska.gov/board-comm-req

Human Trafficking Task Force – Term: 6 years – Meets: As needed
At Large Rep – Juvenile Pretrial Diversion Program
Mayor
County Sheriff
At Large Member (2)
Person Involved with the Control or Prevention of Juvenile Delinquency

Judicial Nominating Commission – Supreme Court – First District – Term: 4 years – Meets: As Needed (Seward and Lancaster Counties)
Lay Member – Non-Democrat
Lay Member – Non-Republican

Judicial Nominating Commission – Supreme Court –  Fifth District – Term: 4 years – Meets: As Needed (Hall, Adams, Webster, Nance, Merrick, Hamilton, Clay, Nuckolls, Polk, York, Fillmore, Thayer, Colfax, Butler, Saline., Jefferson, Saunders, Gage, Cass, Otoe, Johnson, Pawnee, Nemaha, and Richardson Counties)
Lay Member – Non-Democrat
Lay Member – Non-Republican

Tourism Commission – Legislative Confirmation – Term: 4 years – Meets: Quarterly
District 6 – Butler, Polk, Platte, Merrick, Nance, Boone, Madison, Pierce, Antelope, Knox, Hall and Boyd CountiesPublic Employees Retirement Board – Term 5 years – Meets: Monthly
State Patrol Member (Term expires 1/1/2020)
Lay Member (Term expires 1/1/2023)

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Weekly Column – April 12th
April 12th, 2019

Throughout the course of each legislative session, I often become engaged in legislation that is brought by other State Senators.  From time to time I become aware of this legislation by visiting with my colleagues or by hearing from constituents.  As I learn about bills that are of interest to my constituents, I may investigate them further, and if it is a piece of legislation I am supportive of, I will sign onto the legislation.

One of those bills is LB 670, a bill to adopt the Opportunity Scholarships Act and to provide for tax credits, which was introduced by Senator Lou Ann Linehan of Elkhorn.  Under LB 670, individual and corporate taxpayers would qualify for a non-refundable tax credit equal to the amount the taxpayer contributed to a scholarship-granting organization.

The act would prohibit any taxpayer from receiving tax credits in an amount exceeding 50% of their state income tax liability and that each nonprofit, scholarship-granting organization certified by the State must provide scholarships to eligible students to attend a qualified, nonprofit, private elementary or secondary school.  For a student to be qualified, they must be a dependent member of a household that has a gross income which does not exceed two times the required level for the federal reduced-price lunch program.

For calendar year 2020, the amount of tax credits available is capped at ten million dollars, but each year thereafter, the cap will increase incrementally.  The ten million dollar nonrefundable income tax credit does not, and will not, reduce state appropriations to our schools.

I want to be clear, I am extremely pro-education.  I fully support our state’s public schools, private schools, parochial schools, our community colleges, our state college system, the University of Nebraska system, and our State’s private colleges.  A good education is a good education whether you receive it at Emmanuel-faith Lutheran School in York or at Osceloa Middle School.

Nebraska taxpayers spend approximately $3.67 billion dollars on Pre-K-12 education each year to educate approximately 312,635 students and there are currently approximately about 38,000 students enrolled in private schools statewide.  The individuals who enroll their children in private schools pay both tuition to private schools and their property taxes which helps fund our public schools.

I fully believe these individuals who are in support of LB 670 are not asking for a lot in the grand scheme of things.  LB 670 would allow the parents of underserved children in our state to have a choice on where to educate their children.  I believe that ten million dollars, equivalent to 2.7% of the $3.67 billion dollars spent on education, is not a huge ask to give children a hand up.

With tightening education budgets and a property tax crisis in our state, I fully support offering parents and children additional choices on where they receive their education.   I shudder to think that if our private schools in this state would close, forcing those 38,000 students to enter the public school system.  Would our local communities across the state be able to afford to educate these students?

LB 670, as amended, was advanced from the Revenue Committee on a vote of 5 ayes, 2 nays, and 1 present not voting on April 11, 2019.  The amendment proposed by the Revenue Committee limits the maximum scholarship amount awarded to any student to the cost of tuition and fees of the qualified school and that the average scholarship amount awarded per student does not exceed 75% of the statewide average expenditures per formula student.  I look forward to standing in support of the bill when it is scheduled for debate by the full Legislature.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Weekly Column – March 29th
March 29th, 2019

In this week’s column, I want to highlight another bill of mine.   At the beginning of session, I introduced LB 607 on behalf of the Board of Cosmetology, Electrology, Esthetics, Nail Technology and Body Art.  LB 607 is an extension of the effort the Health and Human Services Committee and the Legislature has taken over the past few years in updating the statutes that govern these professions.

First and foremost, LB 607 updates the definition of manicuring to include the practice of performing on the natural fingernails of a person and provides a clear cut definition of the practice of pedicuring.  Before LB 607, the act of pedicuring fell under the definition of manicuring, but the practice was never defined itself.

LB 607 also updates statutes regarding tattooing to align the definition with current industry standards and puts into statute language that will allow for temporary body art facilities and temporary body artists.  This is important as it will allow for the State to host body art conventions at locations such as the Pinnacle Bank Arena or the CHI Health Center in Omaha.  The temporary body art facility will be licensed and inspected by the department and the license is only valid for up to seventy-two hours and shall expire at the conclusion of the event.  The temporary body artist license could allow the artist to offer services at the temporary body art facility or to be hosted in by a facility licensed as a traditional body art facility.  An individual must be registered by the State before they can practice as a temporary body artist and the registration should only last for fourteen consecutive days which can be renewed up to two times per calendar year.

During the hearing on LB 607, the Health and Human Services Committee heard from numerous industry professionals who expressed the need for this legislation, particularly the statutes that would license natural nail procedures.  Since individuals do not have to be licensed to perform these services, it means these individuals providing these services do not have to have minimum competency, do not have to adhere to disinfectant regulations, equipment regulations, and general safety regulations as that licensed nail technicians must meet.

 Since these individuals providing unlicensed services do not have to meet minimum competency standards and disinfectant standards, this puts our citizens at risk.  By using tools that could be unclean, our citizens are at risk of contracting mycobacterium fortuitum or even MRSA, an antibiotic resistant staph infection that can lead to severe scarring, amputation, and even death.

I want to highlight the experience of Niki.  Niki received a pedicure in June of 2018 by an individual not licensed.  Since that person was not licensed, they used a “cheese grater” foot file, a tool that is prohibited for use by licensed individuals.  Unfortunately, Niki developed a flesh-eating infection.  In the past eight months, Niki has received five surgeries, most recently to amputate her leg to hopefully stem the infection from spreading.  Her amputation occurred hours after the hearing on LB 607.

Niki is just one example.  Unfortunately, there are numerous other lawsuits that have been brought to my attention relating to incidences due to unlicensed individuals providing these types of services that have resulted in harm to the customer.  At this time, LB 607 remains in the Health and Human Services Committee even though the bill reduces barriers to enter the practice and provides for greater opportunities for our body artists while increasing public health of our state.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Weekly Column – March 22nd
March 22nd, 2019

In this week’s column, I want to highlight bills of mine that were discussed in committee last week.  On Tuesday, March 12, I introduced three bills, LB 379, a bill that changes provisions under the Delayed Deposit Services Licensing Act and the Nebraska Installment Loan Act, LB 27, a bill that changes provisions related to the budgetary process of community colleges, and LB 669 which would appropriate $15 million dollars to the University of Nebraska Medical Center for the sole purpose of pancreatic cancer research.

LB 379 was introduced to address two issues identified following the adoption of LB 194, a bill to reform the delayed deposit services industry last year.  LB 379 requires delayed deposit service operators to license under the Nationwide Mortgage Licensing System.  Under current law, licensed delayed deposit companies are the only entities that are not required to use this system when licensing with the State.

Secondly, the bill allows for delayed deposit services online, with an additional licensing fee, as long as that licensee has at least one principle place of business within the state.  Consumers want to access credit online, and the reality is our constituents are already accessing these loans online, just through a lender that is not licensed and regulated by this state.  LB 379 allows Nebraskans a safe, regulated source for that short term, small dollar credit.

LB 379 advanced from the Banking, Commerce and Insurance Committee and has been named a priority bill by the Speaker of the Legislature.

LB 27 was introduced on behalf of the Nebraska Community College Association.  LB 27 would allow community colleges to have greater flexibility in their budgeting process by removing the 2 cent capitol levy distinction and merging that fund with their general fund.  This would allow for dollars currently allocated for general fund use to be used for capital improvements or for money currently allocated for capital improvements to be used for general fund purposes.  LB 27 simply allows for greater flexibility.  LB 27 did not receive any opposition during the hearing, but remains in the Education Committee.

Finally, I want to address LB 669, a bill that means a lot to me.  LB 669 is a bill that allocates $15 million dollars from the Health Care Cash Fund to create a Center of Excellence at the University of Nebraska Medical Center that would focus on pancreatic cancer research.  Before any state dollars are appropriated from the cash fund, the University must raise $15 million dollars in private funds for this same purpose, thus creating a public/private partnership to research this terrible disease.

My involvement in this proposal is unfortunately based on personal experience.  I lost my beautiful wife Suzanne to pancreatic cancer about 18 months ago. Her diagnosis came without warning, as she was the picture of health until she began noticing symptoms. This made a huge impact on our lives and continues to impact them daily.  In visiting with medical professionals on how to screen for this cancer, it quickly became evident that there is no such screening available and that there is little they can do to prevent the onset.

LB 669 has been endorsed by the Board of Regents and now we are working on funding the Center.  This can’t bring Suzanne back, but it’s my hope that it will help many in the generations to come as UNMC focuses on pancreatic cancer research and treatments. Our goal is that one day they will discover a screening that can prevent and prepare families for this type of situation.

The reality is that currently there is inadequate focus on this specific type of cancer and it is considered underfunded in research, largely because of how rare it is and its high mortality rate.  The Nebraska Legislature sadly learned this lesson this week.  On Wednesday, the Legislature lost a true icon who had been with the institution for fifty years to pancreatic cancer.  During her tenure, she mentored over 1200 college students who signed up for the Legislative Page program, some of whom have gone on to do great things and some who have become state senators or even members of the United States House of Representatives.  All of us at the Legislature will miss her dearly.

We should think about Suzanne, the former Mayor of Seward, Bob Elwell, and our fellow citizens who are facing this disease and undergoing treatment.  I believe in UNMC and the work they are doing and I wish them the best as they look for a screening, new treatments, and maybe someday, a cure and I pray the Appropriations Committee incorporates LB 669 into the budget.

As always, if we can be of assistance to you in any way, please do not hesitate to contact my office. My door is open and I have made it a goal to be accessible to the constituents of our district. Please stop by any time. My e-mail address is mkolterman@leg.ne.gov, and the office phone number is 402-471-2756. Tyler and Katie are always available to assist you with your needs. If I am not immediately available, please do not hesitate to work with them to address any issues that you may need assistance. Please continue to follow me on Facebook at Kolterman for Legislature and on Twitter at @KoltermanforLegislature.

Sen. Mark Kolterman

District 24
Room #2004
P.O. Box 94604
Lincoln, NE 68509
Phone: (402) 471-2756
Email: mkolterman@leg.ne.gov
Search Senator Page:
Topics
Archives

You are currently browsing the District 24 News and Information blog archives for the year 2019.

Search Current Bills
Search Laws
Live Video Streaming
Find Your Senator
To Top