A little more, after before, about the Kentucky Senate primary, and the role of Duke v. UK.
Meanwhile in the Dem race, candidates are bickering over a bracket wager. A challenge from Lt. Gov. and UK grad Dan Mongiardo to his contender, Duke grad and Kentucky Attorney General Jack Conway was publicly refused.
In the wager, Mongiardo suggested that if Duke lost, Conway would serve as Mongiardo's personal golf instructor. If UK lost, Mongiardo would be Conway's guide on a wild turkey hunt.
Conway refused to participate and published an open letter to Mongiardo's camp saying that a wager would "cheapen America's greatest sporting event by injecting lowbrow political attacks into the NCAA tournament."
"Evidently, he got really upset by it. He said it was a lowbrow political move. I'll guess he is part of the highbrow crowd," said Kim Geveden, spokesman for Mongiardo's camp.
Conway's camp did not respond to The Examiner's request for further comment.
Munger said Conway's decision to keep the brackets separate from the ballots was the right one.
"Absolutely it was the right thing to do. Don't ever validate something that makes you opposed to the state you are running in," he said.