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Hubbard, one of Minnesota's richest men and most prolific political donors, was walking along 8th Street in downtown Minneapolis recently with the influential business lobbyist Charlie Weaver when the billionaire broadcasting mogul spotted a cigarette butt on the sidewalk.
What are you doing? At 82, the chairman and CEO of Hubbard Broadcasting brims with more energy, fiery opinions and offbeat quirks than many people half his age. A longtime, conservative-leaning contributor to political candidates and causes both in Minnesota and nationwide, Hubbard in the current presidential cycle has emerged as something of a regular spokesman for the wealthy donor class.
Many campaign megadonors, particularly the conservative ones, shy from press coverage. He has urged fellow billionaire businessmen like his friends Charles and David Koch to be more public about their campaign giving. He provided a running commentary in the national press last summer about the rise and fall of Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker's presidential campaign, both praising Walker but also candidly critiquing his faults.
Hubbard is also brutally frank in his assessment of the remaining Republican candidates. Donald Trump is "a jerk. Among the other treasures that hang on his office walls is a thank-you letter from President Ronald Reagan. His father, Stanley E. Hubbard, opened it for business in , sitting along the Minneapolis-St. I had a head start," Hubbard says of taking over, and vastly expanding, the broadcasting behemoth that his father founded.
Under his leadership, the company was a trailblazer in the adoption of satellite technology, spawning the company that eventually spun off into DirecTV.
Today four of Stanley S. Hubbard's five adult children all run subsidiaries of the family business, holdings that include dozens of local TV and radio stations, the Reelz cable channel, broadcast technology ventures and a philanthropic foundation. His wood-paneled office is small and relatively modest: Hubbard sits at a table rather than a desk, the better to accommodate meetings and a constant stream of visitors.
Bald and wiry, Hubbard talks fast, and a lot, and he has an unusual sense of humor. Showing off an antiquated flip-phone he says he prefers to his gleaming new smartphone, Hubbard suddenly hurls the older device to the floor to prove its durability. The nexus between Hubbard's leadership of a far-reaching media company and his political donations, which heavily tilt toward Republicans, has been a point of concern for some critics. Hubbard responded to the journalist group's one-page statement with a five-page letter rebutting its criticisms in detail.
A small portion of that was ultimately returned — Hubbard gives recipients of his contributions a letter asking for his money back if they're unsuccessful. Several of Hubbard's children have also been active donors. Hubbard's decades of donations place him in a rarefied strata of political donors, though hardly at the top. In alone, 10 individuals donated more in that one year than Hubbard has in more than 20 years.
Though far down the national list of the nation's biggest-spending donors, Hubbard is one of the major players in the funding of Minnesota's political campaigns.
For several electoral cycles now he has been the single largest donor to Minnesota House Republicans: Political candidates, even those down the ballot in state legislative races, increasingly rely on wealthy donors like Hubbard. But it's a system that's leaving most voices unheard.
Asked how many times a day a politician asks him for money, Hubbard shouted the question to his secretary in the next room. He said he never ties specific requests to his contributions. Does he expect politicians he donates to will take his phone calls? Hubbard at a time when he was struggling to get a license to broadcast in the new medium of television. The better to talk with people, he says. While he gives quite a bit more to Republicans, plenty of Democrats have benefited from Hubbard's largesse.
During her two successful statewide campaigns, U. Klobuchar returned the praise in a statement provided to the Star Tribune, noting that "we go way back" to when her journalist father had a radio show on a Hubbard station.
Hubbard's political views are broadly pro-business, distrustful of government agencies and pragmatic about social issues. In the interview, he called climate change "a scam" and unions "not necessary. The interview in his office done, Hubbard walks his visitors to the front of the building. The receptionist is away from her desk, and a lone man is sitting in the lobby. He has worked at the Star Tribune since after more than a decade as a reporter for the Associated Press.
How farmhouse chic became the hottest look in Twin Cities neighborhoods. Okee Dokee Brothers celebrate 'togetherness of winter' on most Minnesotan record yet. Business KSTP's Hubbard as free with political opinions as he is with campaign donations Broadcast mogul Stanley Hubbard has given millions to political campaigns.
Now he's waiting to see which presidential candidate "rises to the top. By Patrick Condon Star Tribune. Stanley Hubbard is proud of his replica of the Declaration of Independence. Behind Stanley Hubbard are large prints of the launch of his direct broadcasting satellite in , forming a company he later sold to become Direct TV.
Stanley Hubbard prefers an oval table to a traditional desk in his office. Read our comment standards StarTribune. Keep it civil and stay on topic. No profanity, vulgarity, racial slurs or personal attacks. Comments with web links are not permitted. Comments that violate the above will be removed. Repeat violators may lose their commenting privileges on StarTribune. Comments will be reviewed before being published.
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Must have sense of humor :-) STD free, nosmoking, drinking (glass of wine very infrequently). If You are looking for a good friendwell I am here and maybe We can fall in love after friendship. I don't mind renjust have time for me.
I can also say that on a few occasions, my friend has also dropped hints for wife swapping. I could be overthinking or joining too many dots but. Could You Please My Wife? is a brand new hot and bold romantic drama web series. A series about a rich guy and his wife and a one night. Next weekend Jim is going to Frank and Sue's home while Frank comes to Jim's home to have sex with Jan during their semi-annual wife swapping party.