There will be a recount in the 59B DFL primary. Raymond Dehn beat Terra Cole by 19 votes - a margin of victory of just 0.8%. The automatic threshold for a recount is 0.5%. Because the margin of victory exceeds the automatic recount, the contesting party must foot the bill. So if you support a recount, you can put your money behind that support through a donation on the campaign website.
A recount, however, is fairly limited in scope. It will only verify that the votes cast were properly attributed to each candidate. As such, overcoming even a 0.8% deficit would be rather difficult. A recount will not verify voter eligibility; doing so would take a formal contest of the election. Such a contest can only be filed by a voter in the district in question. For the record, I live on the opposite side of the street and fall under the jurisdiction of 59A. If I were in 59B, I'd have already filed an election contest - if the Cole campaign were amenable to such a maneuver. That's because according to state law, a contest to an election can consider things like...
...(1) Irregularity in the conduct of an election or canvass of votesIf there is anyone who feels the same way, but lives in 59B, you have until 4:30 p.m. on August 22nd to formally contest the election results.
(2) The question of who received the largest number of votes legally cast
(3) The number of votes legally cast in favor of or against a question
(4) A deliberate, serious, and material violation of Minnesota election law
Ok, I take back whether I might have filed a formal contest to the election, as the contestee (that would have been me, in this hypothetical situation) bears the cost of the contest if he or she loses. That could be one reason why nobody else has jumped in the fray just yet.
A contest to the primary could drag on dangerously close to the general election, and should only be taken in extreme circumstances. The problem being that without a full understanding of what an election contest might do, it's hard to determine through a partial recount strategy who pays for what and when.
Even though a fully contested election could take months to resolve, I would support such a contest to answer questions of legally cast votes and possible violations of Minnesota election law.