The big story on the campaign trail today is in Georgia, where Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin will stump for incumbent GOP Sen. Saxby Chambliss, who faces a Tuesday runoff election, one of two unfinished Senate races in 2008.
Chambliss faces Democrat Jim Martin, who hopes to spin an upset and give Democrats a shot at gaining 60 seats in the Senate, enough votes to block any Republican filibusters.
The other Senate race that remains up in the air is in Minnesota, where a hand recount continues this week.
GOP Sen. Norm Coleman holds a 282 vote lead over Democrat Al Franken. Many smaller cities and towns will start their recount on Wednesday of this week.
No final result is expected from Minnesota until later this month - and it's entirely possible that the legal wrangling will go on into the new Congress, with the winner possibly being determined by the full Senate.
As of now, over 5,000 ballots have been challenged by the two campaigns, much more than the current margin in favor of Coleman.
The big news on the Senate front though is about Sarah Palin, as Georgia Republicans clearly think she can generate some interest and get GOP voters to the polls tomorrow in the Peach State.
Much like our Red/Blue divide of recent years, Gov. Palin is certainly viewed through that prism by most voters.
A poll out in recent days shows that about two thirds of Republicans hope Palin stays involved in national politics and two thirds of Democrats and Independents hope she goes to Alaska and stays in Alaska.
Can't get much Red vs Blue than that.
If Palin can help deliver victory in Georgia for Sen. Chambliss, then all the talk of "60 votes" will have to wait until the next election.
But there is a danger zone here for the Alaska Governor, because I'm sure if Chambliss were to lose this week, some people would blame it on her.
That's a main reason that Barack Obama didn't travel to Georgia to campaign. There wasn't much to gain, because a loss for Martin and the Democrats would be viewed as a personal rejection for Obama, just four weeks after his election win.