NEBRASKA LEGISLATURE

The official site of the Nebraska Unicameral Legislature

Sen. Matt Hansen

Sen. Matt Hansen

District 26

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 mhansen@leg.ne.gov

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!
March 15th, 2019

February flew by here at the Nebraska State Legislature. Our office has been busy preparing and conducting hearings on behalf of the Business and Labor Committee as well as attending hearings pertaining to the bills Senator Hansen introduced this session. In total, our office has been involved with over 60 bills. Between hearings, meetings with community leaders and advocates, and legislative events, there is no shortage of work to be done. We are grateful for the constituents of District 26 and their willingness to be involved in the process and provide meaningful insight into the issues being addressed daily on the legislative floor.

University of Nebraska Student Leadership Conference

On February 2nd, I had the honor of speaking at the Student Leadership Conference hosted by the University of Nebraska Student Regents from UNK, UNL, UNMC, and UNO. The conference brought together student leaders from all four campuses to discuss the legislature, policies affecting students, and student advocacy. It was a pleasure to be able to share legislative insights and actively engage with the students about topics affecting college campuses. I am always excited to find opportunities to encourage civic engagement from young people.

NeighborWorks Neighborhood Forum

On February 9th, NeighborWorks held its 3rd Annual neighborhood forum. I was able to participate on a panel with a few of my colleagues where we discussed the bills introduced this session pertaining to neighborhood and housing issues. It was great to be able to sit down with constituents and provide them with insight into the issues affecting their homes and community. It also created an outlet for constituents to voice their concerns and provide important feedback regarding the impact of various legislative decisions. NeighborWorks is an organization that does a lot for homeowners by providing educational resources and creating opportunities to collaborate with community leaders and city officials to address the needs of residents.

Happy Birthday, Senator Hansen!

Our office was pleased to celebrate Senator Hansen’s birthday on February 11th. Our office received many warm birthday wishes which made celebrating that much more special. Thank you to all of those who sent cards and emails.

As always, thank you for your continued support and feel free to reach out if you have any questions or concerns!

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!
February 14th, 2019

January brought lots of changes and plenty of work for our office. This month saw the commencement of the 106th Legislative Session. Senator Hansen introduced 31 pieces of legislation in addition to co-sponsoring several others. In addition to the meetings, additional research, and various processes that have accompanied this legislation, Senator Hansen was also elected the Chair of the Business and Labor Committee. With this election came an office change and a wonderful addition to our office staff, Legal Counsel, Tom Green!

Public hearings began on January 22nd which means that there are plenty of opportunities for you as constituents to get involved in the process. As always, please feel free to reach out to our office at 402.471.2610, if you have any questions, comments, or concerns.

106th Legislative Session

On January 9th, the 106th Legislative Session commenced. As with the start of every legislative session, the process began with the election of committee chairs for the the 14 Standing Committees, the Executive Committee, and the two Special Committees: the Rules Committee and the Enrollment and Review Committee. It was a great opportunity for the freshman senators and continuing members to interact and begin setting the tone for this legislative session.

Business and Labor Committee

As the new Chair of the Business and Labor Committee, Senator Hansen is tasked with the responsibility of presiding over the executive sessions and public hearings concerning bills assigned to the Business and Labor Committee. Such bills include those concerning wages, workers’ compensation, labor and employment relations, and other similar pieces of legislation. As the committee hears testimony for bills, its members make the determination about whether or not a given bill will be sent to the floor for debate or postponed until a determination can be made about the bill’s disposition. Senator Hansen’s election brought with it the opportunity to bring valuable insight to other members of the Business and Labor Committee and the public, and the ability to interact more frequently with community stakeholders and constituents.

The workload in our office has changed significantly and we have been facing every challenge with District 26 in mind. To learn about the Business and Labor Committee, please visit its webpage: http://news.legislature.ne.gov/bui/

Welcome Tom Green, Legal Counsel to the Business and Labor Committee!

Tom Green has over ten years experience in the legislature having previously worked as the Legislative Aide for Senators Ken Haar and Rick Kolowski. Tom graduated from the University of Nebraska College of Law in 2008 and also has his undergraduate degree from UNL. Tom is married to his wife Jennifer and they have two kids Abbie (10) and Warren (8) who attend Pyrtle Elementary School.  Tom was recently elected to a four-year term on the Lower Platte South Natural Resources District serving subdistrict 8. Tom’s position as legal counsel will make him an asset to the Business and Labor Committee. In this position, he will work to understand the legislative intent and history of every bill presented before the committee and convey vital and necessary information to committee members.

Thank you for your continued support.

December was a busy month. Between making time for holiday festivities and preparing for the session, our office elves are working tirelessly. The bill drafting office  has experienced a heavy influx of requests as senators make their final revisions and submissions of legislative proposals for 2019. This month brought lots of meetings with community leaders, a trip to Capitol Hill, and plenty of delicious baked goods. We are very excited to represent District 26 on the legislative floor this upcoming session and look forward to highlighting key issues on behalf of the constituents!

Time in Washington D.C.

At the beginning of December, I had the fortune of travelling to Washington, D.C. to take part in the National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL) Capitol Forum on December 5-7. This event helped create a dialogue amongst various officials in order to provide perspective and insight into how to best address state and federal concerns.

The NCSL Capitol Forum allowed legislators to share insights and network with senators and staff across the country. It also provided attendees with the opportunity to advocate for states, especially those critical issues facing state legislatures.

Preparing for the Upcoming Session

Our office has been putting in lots of hard work in order to ensure an exciting and productive legislative session. Amongst the plethora of meetings and events that were attended this month, some of the most crucial were those involving community stakeholders and other political officials including: a meeting with the City of Lincoln and Mayor Chris Beutler, discussions with behavioral healthcare providers, Lincoln Public Schools, the Uniform Law Commission, various labor groups and unions, and my newly elected colleagues. A lot of meaningful time and effort as gone into communicating with these individuals and trying to find that best solutions for District 26 and the City of Lincoln.

The progress we’ve made in preparation for this session demonstrates the impact of a good team. I am grateful to my staff for their hard work. We are excited about what is to come and look forward to showing District 26 the fruits of our labor in the upcoming weeks!

The Nebraska Legislative Process — Bill Drafting and Introduction

Last month, we looked at the research and other processes conducted during the interim to prepare for the session. The interim studies period paves the way for potential legislation. After the necessary research is completed, the Senator will take his or her ideas to a bill drafter. The bill drafter helps the Senator format the proposed research into a legally acceptable bill format. That bill is then introduced by the Senator on the legislative floor during the first 10 days of session.

Senators introduce bills by filing them with the Clerk of the Legislature, who then gives them a number and makes sure that the bills are read into the record. Fiscal Notes are prepared for each bill that is introduced; they estimate the monetary effect that each bill will have if they become laws. Most bills will receive public hearings (with a few exceptions) before a legislative committee (a committee of senators specially charged with considering that piece of legislation). There are 14 standing committees in the Nebraska State Legislature. To learn more about these committees and the types of bills that might get introduced to them, check out the committees link: https://nebraskalegislature.gov/committees/committees.php.

Next month, we will wind things down with a discussion of how bills become laws (or don’t).

Here’s wishing you all a wonderful New Year!

With the end of the year approaching, our office has been making the final preparations for the upcoming session. Interim committee meetings are slowly winding down in anticipation for a very lively and productive start to 2019. I am excited for the constituents of District 26 to get to see what we have been working on during this interim period. I hope you continue to feel free to contact our office if you have any questions or concerns. District 26 is always my number one priority.

Visiting Gateway Vista

Gateway Vista is one of Lincoln’s premier senior living facilities for Retirement and Assisted Living. On November 13th, I had the pleasure of engaging with the residents and staff on their campus and getting to know more about the issues on their minds. Gateway Vista is a valuable asset to District 26 and it was a pleasure to be invited there and to have such a great discussion with the residents.

Giving Thanks at the People’s City Mission

The People’s City Mission has been a vital part of Lincoln for decades. It’s mission — to feed and shelter the homeless and impoverished — provides a wonderful sense of charity and community. On November 21st, I was humbled by the opportunity to serve families at the Mission, in a bipartisan effort to give back hosted by Governor Pete Ricketts. It was a wonderful experience that brought various members of government from all different perspectives together to share thanks and volunteer in our community.

Civic Nebraska Collective Impact Meeting

This past Saturday, December 1st, my legislative aide, Courtney Lyons, and I attended a community conversation hosted by Collective Impact Lincoln, a project to address the needs of Lincoln formed by Civic Nebraska, Nebraska Appleseed, and South of Downtown Community Development Organization. The conversation, held at Huntington Elementary School, was to get community input on how to address the high cost of housing, both for renters and homeowners. Civic Nebraska is a powerful resource in Lincoln and a strong authority on community-building and civic engagement. I was happy to be able to attend the event and be a part of the dialogue.

The Nebraska Legislative Process — What Happens During the Interim

How does a Senator effectively create law? As the session approaches, we will be highlighting the legislative process here in Nebraska. Here are a few key facts to help you understand the process starting with what happens during the interim period.

When a Senator wants to change or create a law, typically it begins with research by staff to help show the possible remedies and nuances to that problem or issue. Research is conducted during the interim, which is the summer through fall. During this time depending on the scope or significance of the issue, meetings are held with community leaders and sometimes committees consider the issues presented in interim study resolutions. The interim is a crucial window in which the Senator has time to digest the issues affecting his district and find possible solutions to present during the session.

Next month, we will delve into bill drafting and introduction.

Thank you for your continued support and Happy Holidays from our families to yours!

News for the 26th
November 15th, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!

October was a whirlwind month for our office. In addition to numerous meetings and continued research being conducted in preparation for the upcoming session, our office also watched for the results of the November 6th elections. As committee meetings wind down and the holidays approach, our office is working diligently to ensure that the upcoming session gives adequate attention to the needs of District 26.

American Council of Young Professional Leaders

I was honored to act as a fellowship host for the 2018 Young Southeast Asian Leaders Initiative (YSEALI) Professional Fellows Program on Governance and Society during the month of October (October 6 – November 17). The Fellows Program allows emerging young leaders to spend five weeks in the United States engaging in tailored work placements relevant to their chosen fields. Four promising fellows from Southeast Asia participated in the program and it was my privilege to be able to help introduce them to our local community and discuss the Nebraska legislative process with them. The fellows, who had local placements within the community, were treated to all of the best that Lincoln has to offer and gained valuable insight into American democracy and more specifically, the Nebraska Unicameral.

Planning Committee Meeting

The Planning Committee is a special committee tasked with the responsibility of identifying emerging trends in Nebraska and accessing the impact of various legislative decisions on local communities. At the October Planning Committee Meeting, we heard presentations regarding the variance in childhood cancer in Nebraska and changing demographics of the legislative budget. These presentations provided helpful insight into the issues affecting Nebraskans today.

Holland Honor Roll Awards

On October 18th, I was fortunate enough to attend the 2018 Holland Children’s Movement Honor Roll Awards. The Holland Children’s Movement works to ensure that children and families are well represented in the legislative process and it was an honor to be selected as an award recipient. I hope to continue to be an advocate for those in the community who are often underrepresented.

Election Day — We Did It!

On November 6th, Nebraska experienced record-breaking voter turnout. I am grateful to all of the constituents of District 26 who exercised their right to vote and participate in the political process. I am honored that I have been given the opportunity to represent you for a second term! During this term, our office hopes to continue addressing those issues that matter most to District 26. With the start of the session quickly approaching, we intend to take a open-minded and consistent approach to issues impacting local neighborhoods.

Thank you for your continued support and I look forward to serving you.

News for the 26th
October 4th, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!

The month of September was full of meetings and research as our office works through the interim in preparation for next year’s session. The committees I serve on have been busy this summer and fall conducting interim study hearings. Interim study resolutions are introduced during the legislative session and authorize a committee to study an issue following adjournment of a legislative session. Some include a public hearing to gather information and data from stakeholders and members of the public. This summer, I had four resolutions discussed across three public hearings in the Urban Affairs and Judiciary committees. This newsletter also welcomes the newest member of our office, Ms. Keenan Roberson. Happy Fall!

Urban Affairs Committee Hearings — Omaha, Grand Island, and Ord, NE

On August 28th, the Urban Affairs Committee met in Omaha at the Lied Life Center to hold a hearing on LR 392, which examines neighborhood issues and potential neighborhood improvement tools. We heard from various city officials and neighborhood associations as they gave input on what they believe can be done to improve the areas in which they live.

Finally, the Urban Affairs Committee traveled to Grand Island and Ord on September 25th to hear LR 433, among other issues. LR 433 examines existing and potential methods for cities to provide more affordable housing in their communities. I thank all of the city officials and advocates who traveled to help us figure out how to address the shortage of affordable housing, especially for those who are renters.

From left to right: Senator Sara Howard, Senator Matt Hansen, Legal Counsel for the Urban Affairs Committee, Trevor Fitzgerald, and Senator Dan Quick hearing testimony on Urban Affairs in Grand Island, NE.

Judiciary Committee Hearing — Lincoln NE

On September 7th, the Judiciary Committee met at the Capitol to hear both LR 370 and LR 415. I introduced LR 370 as a means of examining the long-term and short-term effects of housing inmates with mental health needs in county facilities, where the resources to address their needs are often lacking. LR 415 is meant to assess the effectiveness of section 29-901 of the Nebraska Revised Statutes, as it relates to the imposition of bail and the requiring of money bonds for misdemeanors and city ordinance violations. It looked at whether our cash bond system needs reform, especially for indigent pretrial detainees, and if there are other safe, lower cost alternatives.

If you have any questions or would like more information on any of these interim studies, don’t hesitate to contact my office. I look forward to using the results of these studies and hearings to shape legislation I introduce next session.

Legislative Day in Douglas County

On Thursday, September 27th, I joined other senators on the Judiciary Committee to tour the Douglas County Corrections Center, the Douglas County Health Center, and the Community Mental Health Center. It was helpful to see these facilities up close and visit with staff about their operations and about ideas we could bring to Lancaster County. Thank you to the Douglas County Board of Directors and their staff for hosting us and organizing the day.

Welcome to our New Administrative Assistant Keenan!

I am happy to welcome Keenan Roberson to my office, who will serve as my new Administrative Assistant. My previous AA Sarah has moved on to a Legislative Aide position in another office and we couldn’t be more happy for her. Keenan, a lifelong Lincolnite, just returned after graduating law school at Pepperdine University in Malibu, California. Keenan is the daughter of Senator Bolz’s Legislative Aide, Tami Soper. She’s a Creighton University Alum and an avid traveller. Welcome Keenan!

News for the 26th
September 4th, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!


On April 18th, the 105th Legislature-Second Session adjourned “sine die”. Since then, my office has kept busy researching our interim studies, attending meetings, and preparing for committee hearings, which are now in full swing. I hope this newsletter finds you well and enjoying the last few days of summer before fall and Husker football season is here.


Urban Affairs Committee Hearing

Last week, the Urban Affairs Committee met in Omaha to hear four resolutions. We heard testimony on LR 398, Senator Justin Wayne’s interim study to examine the impact on sanitary and improvement districts upon annexations by municipalities; my LR 392, an interim study to examine neighborhood issues and potential neighborhood improvement tools; Senator Wayne’s LR 397, an interim study to examine the statutory authority for municipalities to establish port authorities; and his LR 399, which is an interim study to examine issues related to metropolitan transit authorities. I am thankful to all those who came out to share their expertise and experiences with the Committee on each interim study topic, but I am especially grateful to those who took the time to speak on my interim study on neighborhood improvement. I was fortunate that many neighborhood association leaders and neighborhood advocates testified on the existing tools neighborhoods use to solve their diverse problems, and some potential tools and policies which could be of benefit to neighborhoods across the state. Neighborhood improvement has been a priority of mine throughout my time in the Legislature, and I look forward to continuing to work with these neighborhood advocates.

National Conference of State Legislatures Election Cyber Security Meeting

Last month I was also fortunate to attend an Elections Cyber Security Conference here in Lincoln, put on by the National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL). The meeting connects policymakers from several different states to better understand the current election security environment, and to exchange ideas on how to strengthen state policies to protect our elections. We attended forums on foreign and domestic cyber threats, securing elections, and voter registration system protection. It’s been a wonderful opportunity to show off our State Capitol and Lincoln to other policymakers, and learn more about this important topic.

Legislative Pages

Do you know anyone interested in serving as a page for the 2018 legislative session? Pages are college students who assist senators and the Clerk of the Legislature with various tasks, such as running errands for senators during the legislative session, assisting the Presiding Officer, and setting up and staffing committee hearings. The Page Program is open to high school graduates who are currently enrolled in a Nebraska college or trade school, and is an excellent opportunity to learn the basics of state government. It is a paid part-time position, and many students receive college internship credit for their work.

The deadline for applications is Friday September 28th. Those interested in applying should first contact the Clerk of the Legislature’s office at (402) 471-2271 or email Kitty Kearns at kkearns@leg.ne.gov for an application. All applicants are also asked to provide a letter of recommendation from their state senator. You can determine your state senator here. If you live in District 26, I would be happy to hear from you!

News for the 26th
July 31st, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!


On April 18th, the 105th Legislature-Second Session adjourned “sine die”. Since then, my office has kept busy researching our interim studies, attending meetings, and preparing for committee hearings later in the summer. I hope this newsletter finds you well and enjoying the summer months.


Interim Studies
Each interim, Senators can introduce interim studies, and we have been working on a variety of issues that will have hearings in the fall. My office has been working on several related to neighborhood issues, including LR392 which looks at different tools we can use to empower neighborhoods, and LR433, which looks at affordable housing and rental housing. Look for updates following our hearings in August and September.

Autonomous Shuttles
Last session, the Legislature passed LB989, a bill by Senator Wishart which I was excited to cosponsor, which authorized automated vehicles in Nebraska. Lincoln has since been testing an autonomous shuttle. I was fortunate to get to ride the test shuttle last month, and you can learn more about it in this article from the Lincoln Journal Star. As part of the Mayor’s Challenge, Lincoln is competing with other cities to win funding for the Autonomous Shuttle project. One part of the competition is research on what citizens want to see in a potential Autonomous Shuttle service. If you’re interested in providing your feedback, you can take a short survey here.

Legislature’s Planning Committee

I am honored to serve on the Legislature’s Planning Committee, which is chaired by Senator Schumacher. The Planning Committee meets in the interim to identify emerging trends, assets, and challenges of the state and the long-term implications of the decisions made by the Nebraska Legislature. To do this, we collect and analyze data about a broad range of topics within Nebraska, including (but not limited to) demographics, workforce, education, wages, wealth, tax structure, revenue, and natural resources.

This month, we were able to learn more about the redistricting following the census. It was enlightening to learn about how population has shifted across Nebraska over the last 20-30 years, and what that meant for our legislative and congressional districts. We also learned about the various state statutes and Supreme Court cases governing redistricting. With the upcoming 2020 census, redistricting will be the responsibility of the state legislature soon.

University Place Pop Up Farmer’s Market

The University Place Pop Up Farmer’s Market will take place on August 8th from 3-6pm, at the corner of 48th and Madison.  Hosted by the University Place Community Organization, Civic Nebraska, and Community Crops, the pop up farmer’s market will have produce and art vendors along with activities and discussions about how to bring a farmer’s market back to the neighborhood, and future plans for the 48th and Madison location.

Capitol Construction
If you venture into the Capitol over the next few months, you will likely see construction and closed off hallways. The 10-year, five-phase Capitol HVAC Project will be in full swing soon. Many senators’ offices will be moving up into the tower of the Capitol as a result. My office, located on the first floor in room 1017, is in the northwest quadrant and is not slated to move any time soon.

 

News for the 26th
June 28th, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!


On April 18th, the 105th Legislature-Second Session adjourned “sine die”. Since then, my office has kept busy researching our interim studies, attending meetings, and preparing for committee hearings later in the summer. I hope this newsletter finds you well and enjoying the summer months.


Legislature’s Planning Committee

I am honored to serve on the Legislature’s Planning Committee, which is chaired by Senator Schumacher. The Planning Committee meets in the interim to identify emerging trends, assets, and challenges of the state and the long-term implications of the decisions made by the Nebraska Legislature. To do this, we collect and analyze data about a broad range of topics within Nebraska, including (but not limited to) demographics, workforce, education, wages, tax structure, revenue, and natural resources.
This month, the committee was fortunate to hear from the University of Nebraska at Omaha’s College of Public Affairs and Community Service, which provided us with helpful data and graphs depicting population change predictions over the next 50 years, and how Nebraska’s population will shift among legislative districts and counties. I enjoy serving on the Planning Committee, and having the opportunity to study data during the interim which will impact the choices we make next session and into the future.

Capitol Construction
If you venture into the Capitol over the next few months, you will likely see construction and closed off hallways. While it has not officially begun, the 10-year, five-phase Capitol HVAC Project will be underway soon. Many senators’ offices will be moving up into the tower of the Capitol as a result. My office, located on the first floor in room 1017, is in the northwest quadrant and is not slated to move any time soon.


University Place Pop Up Farmer’s Market
The University Place Pop Up Farmer’s Market will take place on July 11th and August 8th this year, from 3pm-6pm both days, at the corner of 48th and Madison. Hosted by the University Place Community Organization, Civic Nebraska, and Community Crops, the pop up farmer’s market will have produce and art vendors along with activities and discussions about how to bring a farmer’s market back to the neighborhood, and future plans for the 48th and Madison location. 

News for the 26th
April 30th, 2018

Greetings Northeast Lincoln!


This month, the 105th Legislature-Second Session, adjourned “sine die” on April 18th. To adjourn “sine die” means to adjourn without setting a future date for reconvening, effectively ending the session for the year. This also concludes the 105th Legislature. Next January, we will reconvene with the 106th Legislature. Bills that were not passed prior to adjournment are considered “indefinitely postponed”, and are no longer active. Next year, the 106th Legislature will start fresh, with no bills held over.

Upon adjourning sine die, we also said goodbye to eight of our colleagues. Senator Lydia Brasch, Senator Burke Harr, Senator Bob Krist, Senator Tyson Larson, Senator Paul Schumacher, and Senator Jim Smith are all term-limited, and cannot run for re-election. Senator John Kuehn and Senator Roy Baker decided not to run for re-election this year and will be leaving office. I am thankful to all eight senators for their public service to the State, and appreciate the opportunities I had to work with them.


Second Session Bills Passed
During this short session, we were able to pass four bills: LB93, LB146, LB258, and LB859. LB93 was introduced last session and adopts the Automatic License Plate Reader Privacy Act. This is designed to protect citizen privacy from data breaches, by limiting access to sensitive databases. LB146 allows for minor infractions to be “set aside” in the court system. This bill would primarily help students clear their record of small infractions, and become eligible for federal student aide. LB258 will provide the opportunity for inmates to obtain a state identification card or renew a driver’s license before being discharged. I am grateful to the Department of Corrections for working with me on this issue, and starting a successful pilot program. I am optimistic that the program will be implemented effectively, and can be one part of the effort to successfully reintegrate individuals back into society. This year we were also able to pass LB859. LB859 will allow family members access to records relating to the investigation surrounding the death of a family member who died on the job. I am appreciative of all the stakeholders who helped me pass this bill, as I believe it will help to ease burdens on these families who are already going through unspeakable tragedies.

105th Legislature Recap

The 105th Legislature was my second full two-year legislative session, and my office was able to pass many important pieces of legislation. In addition to the bills I elaborated on above, we passed LB113, a bill to change population threshold provisions relating to municipalities and clean up other statutes; LB259, which incorporates another bill I introduced, LB145, and aims to eliminate unnecessary financial burdens on our counties by allowing individuals who are sitting in jail in order to pay off debts the opportunity to pay via an installment plan or perform community service; and finally LB519, which clarifies sections of Nebraska’s unemployment compensation law to treat “reimbursable” employers the same way as “contributing” employers. I am appreciative of all of my colleagues who helped to collaborate on these issues, and voted to pass the above bills.

Unfortunately, another bill that my office worked heavily on did not get enacted into law. LB 873, introduced by the Urban Affairs Committee, where I serve as the Vice-Chair, was a package of bills designed to help cities and neighborhoods.  Included in that bill were my LB 748 and LB 880, which would have updated a variety of city statutes and helped cities plan for childhood education. The Governor vetoed the package after we adjourned sine die, preventing us from attempting to overcome the veto, and ending this important legislation for the year.

In the spirit of sine die and its “last day of school” feel, my staff and I celebrated with a photo in the Legislative chambers. While we will not be in session over the interim, my staff will be available as always. From left to right, Courtney Lyons, my legislative aide; myself; and Sarah Wagelie, my administrative assistant.

Sen. Matt Hansen

District 26
Room #2011
P.O. Box 94604
Lincoln, NE 68509
Phone: (402) 471-2610
Email: mhansen@leg.ne.gov
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