Marco Rubio

Jason Moon / NHPR

Republican presidential candidate Marco Rubio spent Wednesday campaigning in New Hampshire. It was the Florida senator's first trip to the state in almost two months. Over that period, several of his rivals for the Republican nomination have logged many more miles in New Hampshire -- something Rubio himself underscored in a stop in Littleton.

Republican presidential hopeful Marco Rubio has canceled a two-day New Hampshire trip due to an illness, the campaign announced Monday morning.

The Florida Senator was scheduled to make stops in Merrimack and Londonderry on Monday and Hooksett on Tuesday.

WMUR, New Hampshire's largest TV station, reversed itself last week and decided to sell ads to Republican Sen. Marco Rubio’s presidential campaign.

  Here are five things we can tell you about the Rubio ad buy, based on the orders uploaded to WMUR’s public FCC file.

1. The first ad will air during the noon hour on December 1, during a broadcast of “Who Wants to be a Millionaire,” and the last during the noon hour on Primary Day, presumably February 9, 2016 - during a broadcast of “Who Wants to be a Millionaire.”

Allegra Boverman for NHPR

Florida Sen. Marco Rubio is returning to New Hampshire for several town hall style events.

Rubio, one of roughly a dozen Republicans seeking the presidency, will speak Thursday in Exeter at a town hall focused on military and veteran's issues. He then travels to the southern part of the state for a traditional town hall in Salem.

This post was updated at 6:15 p.m. ET

Florida Republican Sen. Marco Rubio, who announced his bid for president Monday, was elected in 2010 as a Tea Party favorite. He's now trying to position himself as someone who represents a broad cross section of the Republican Party.

Allegra Boverman for NHPR

Republican Marco Rubio is the junior U.S. Senator from Florida, a seat he has held since 2011. Prior to holding national office, he served as speaker in the Florida House of Representatives from 2007-2009. Rubio is the son of Cuban immigrants and a native of Miami. He attended the University of Miami School of Law.

Rubio announced his candidacy for the 2016 presidential race on April 13th, 2015. (You can watch video of his announcement speech below.)

Further reading/viewing:

Video: Senator Marco Rubio's full presidential announcement speech, via C-SPAN)

Marco Rubio, the charismatic, Hispanic, young (and even younger-looking) freshman senator from Florida is launching his campaign for the White House Monday in Miami.

Rubio, 43, will be entering a growing field of candidates. Right now, he's considered a second-tier candidate, polling behind Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, the man Rubio has called a mentor.

That could change once he gets in. Rubio's advisers believe he has a path to the nomination, with assets few other candidates can match.

Allegra Boverman for NHPR

Marco Rubio’s stop at the Lawrence barn in Hollis was a freewheeling affair. The Senator accepted a jug of maple syrup, preached a message of opportunity, and  took questions that ranged from how to get money out of politics to whether the President ought to be impeached, to immigration.

U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida is in New Hampshire to interact directly with voters who will help determine his presidential fate.

Rubio, a Republican, is traveling to key early voting states to promote his book,  American Dreams.

Rubio's trip to New Hampshire includes a Q-and-A session with voters in Hollis and a book signing in Manchester on Monday. He'll also speak at `Politics & Eggs' on Tuesday in Manchester.

Nashua: A Political Crossroads

Oct 30, 2014
Via Wikimedia Commons

Many national pundits say that if any of the Democratic incumbents at the top of New Hampshire’s ticket lose to the GOP, it’s going to be a good night for Republicans everywhere. If not, then an anticipated GOP wave may prove to be less than tidal.

And in New Hampshire, the first measure of any swell may be taken in Nashua: the state’s second largest city is finding prominence on the state’s political charts.

Cheryl Senter / NHPR

Flanked by Former Governors John Sununu, Steve Merrill, and Craig Benson, Ovide Lamontagne told a boisterous crowd  at Browns’ Lobster Pound in Seabrook, that the GOP needs to recapture  the office its held for only two of the last 16 years.  Lamontagne heaped special praise on Benson, N.H.'s last Republican Governor.

Pages