Texas Senate Candidates for Senator List, TX Election Race 2014 Congress

Texas Candidates for US Congress from TX

Texas Congress Candidates Election Race
For the Texas election races for Congress 2014, see list of below candidates.

State Primary is March 4, 2014

Texas Senator Election Race 2014

John Cornyn (R)
David Alameel (D)
Kesha Rogers (D)
Emily Marie Sanchez (Green)
Rebecca Paddock (Libertarian)
Tanuja Paruchuri (Libertarian)
Jon Roland (Libertarian)
Avery Ayers (Independent)
David Smith (Independent)

List of recommended Texas conservative candidates

Vote March 4, 2014 Primary, 27 May Runoff.

Governor - Greg Abbott
Lt. Governor - Dan Patrick
Attorney General - Ken Paxton
Comptroller - Glenn Hegar
Land Commissioner - David Watts
Railroad Commissioner - Wayne Christian
Agriculture Commissioner - Sid Miller

Texas Supreme Court
Chief Justice, Supreme Court - Nathan Hecht
Justice, Supreme Court, Place 6 - Jeff Brown
Justice, Supreme Court, Place 8 - Phil Johnson
Court of Criminal Appeals
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 3 - Bert Richardson
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 4 - Kevin Yeary
Judge, Court of Criminal Appeals, Place 9 - David Newell

Candidates for Congress for Texas

US Senate - Steve Stockman or Dwayne Stovall
District 3 - Sam Johnson
District 4 - John Stacy
District 6 - Frank Kuchar
District 8 - Craig McMichael
District 13 - Pam Barlow
District 21 - Matt McCall (R)
District 26 - Joel Krause or Divenchy Watrous

Candidate Election Information for Texas Legislature

** Texas State Senate
SD 2- Bob Hall
SD 7- Paul Bettencourt
SD 10 - Konni Burton
SD 16- Don Huffines
SD 25- Donna Campbell

*** Texas State House of Representatives
Rep D1 - George Lavender
Rep D4 - Dr. Stewart Spitzer
Rep D6 - Matt Schaefer
Rep D8 - Bobby Vickery
Rep D10 - T.J. Fabby
Rep D15 - Mark Keough
Rep D16 - Ted Seago
Rep D19 - James E. White
Rep D53 -Karen Harris
Rep D55 - Molly White
Rep D59 - Danny Pelton
Rep D60 - Cullin Crisp
Rep D64- Read King
Rep D66- Matt Shaheen
Rep D71- Isaac Castro
Rep D81- Brooks Landgraf
Rep D83- Charles Perry
Rep D92 - Jonathan Stickland
Rep D94 - Tony Tinderholt
Rep D108- Court Alley
Rep D112- Jared Patterson
Rep D115- Matt Rinaldi
Rep. D121- Matt Beebe
Rep D129 - Brisco Cain or Mary Huls
Rep D134 - Bonnie Parker
SD 4 - Steve Toth, Special Election May 10th.
Pass this election information to your church friends.

Yes - for all 6 Ballot Initiatives at bottom of ballot

** COPY AND FORWARD
TEXAS CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE VOTER GUIDE

Your Friends want and need this information. So send it to them Now. http://www.conservative-congress.info/conservative-candidates-information-on-elections.phtml
Vote March 4, 2014, and Run Off May 27.

Conservatives are evaluated on the following issues:
Following the Constitution, no new taxes, fewer government regulations, stop NSA spying in our lives, pro life, desire to stand for what is right, stopping illegal immigration, stopping the Obama intrusion in our lives.

SD 4- Steve Toth, Special Election May 10th.
Pass this election information to your church friends.
Vote Yes to all 6 ballot initiatives at the bottom of the ballot.

COPY AND FORWARD
TEXAS CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE VOTER GUIDE
http://www.conservative-congress.info/conservative-candidates-information-on-elections.phtml

Texas Candidates for US Congress from TX

Texas Congress Candidates Election Race
Texas Congress Candidates Election Race

For the Texas election races for Congress 2014, see list of below candidates.

See list of Texas Republican and Democrat candidates for Congress for March 4 Primary.

District 1:
Shirley McKellar (D)
Louie Gohmert (R)
Clark Patterson (Libertarian)

District 2:
Ted Poe (R)
Niko Letsos (D)
Mark Roberts (Green)
Craig Cleveland (Libertarian)
James Veasaw (Libertarian)

District 3:
Sam Johnson (R)
Cecil Ince (Libertarian)

District 4:
Ralph Hall (R)
John Ratcliffe (R)
J.P. Raley (Libertarian)

District 5:
Jeb Hensarling (R)
Ken Ashby (Libertarian)

District 6:
Joe Barton (R)
David Cozad (D)
Hugh Chauvin (Libertarian)

District 7:
John Culberson (R)
James Cargas (D)
Gerald Fowler (Libertarian)

District 8:
Kevin Brady (R)
Russ Jones (Libertarian)
Ken Petty (Libertarian)

District 9:
Al Green (D)
Johnny Johnson (Libertarian)

District 10:
Michael McCaul (R)
Tawana Walter-Cadien (D)
Bill Kelsey (Libertarian)

District 11:
Mike Conaway (R)
Ryan Lange (Libertarian)

District 12:
Kay Granger (R)
Mark Greene (D)
Ed Colliver (Libertarian)
Matt Solodow (Libertarian)

District 13:
Mac Thornberry (R)
Mike Minter (D)
Emily Pivoda (Libertarian)

District 14:
Randy Weber (R)
Don Brown (D)
John Wieder (Libertarian)

District 15:
Ruben Hinojosa (D)
Eddie Zamora (R)
Ross Lynn Leone (Libertarian)
Johnny Partain (Libertarian)
Lewis Alexander (Libertarian)

District 16:
Beto O'Rourke (D)
Jaime Perez (Libertarian)

District 17:
Bill Flores (R)
Nick Haynes (D)
Shawn Michael Hamilton (Libertarian)
Bill Oliver (Libertarian)

District 18:
Sheila Jackson Lee (D)
Sean Seibert (R)
Jennifer Whelan (Libertarian)
Maurice Duhon Jr. (Independent)

District 19:
Randy Neugebauer (R)
Neal Marchbanks (D)
Chip Peterson (Libertarian)

District 20:
Joaquin Castro (D)
Mike Idrogo (Libertarian)

District 21:
Lamar Smith (R)
David Cunningham (Libertarian)
Mark Loewe (Libertarian)
Ryan Shields (Libertarian)
Philip Tottenham (Independent)

District 22:
Pete Olson (R)
Frank "Chip" Briscoe Jr. (D)
Rob Lapham (Libertarian)

District 23:
Pete Gallego (D)
Francisco "Quico" Canseco (R)
Will Hurd (R)
Ruben Corvalan (Libertarian)

District 24:
Kenny Marchant (R)
Patrick McGehearty (D)
Mike Kolls (Libertarian)

District 25:
Roger Williams (R)
Marco Montoya (D)
John Betz (Libertarian)

District 26:
Michael Burgess (R)
Matt Wiegmann (D)
Mark Boler (Libertarian)

District 27:
Blake Farenthold (R)
Wesley Reed (D)
Roxanne Simonson (Libertarian)

District 28:
Henry Cuellar (D)
Michael Cary (Green)
Will Aikens (Libertarian)

District 29:
Gene Green (D)
James Stanczak (Libertarian)

District 30:
Eddie Bernice Johnson (D)
Eric Williams (Independent)
Max Koch III (Libertarian)

District 31:
John Carter (R)
Louie Minor (D)
Scott Ballard (Libertarian)

District 32:
Pete Sessions (R)
Frank Perez (D)
Ed Rankin (Libertarian)

District 33:
Marc Veasey (D)
Jason Reeves (Libertarian)
Carlos Quintanilla (Independent)

District 34:
Filemon Vela (D)
Larry Smith (R)
Doug Purl (Libertarian)
Ryan Rowley (Libertarian)

District 35:
Lloyd Doggett (D)
Susan Narvaiz (R)
Cory Bruner (Libertarian)

District 36:
Brian Babin (R)
Ben Streusand (R)
Michael Cole (D)
Robb Rourke (Libertarian)
Rodney Veach (Libertarian)

 


List of Texas Conservative Candidates Republican Primary

Heritage Foundation Scorecard for Texas Congress Candidates

TX 1 Rep. Louie Gohmert R 92%
TX 19 Rep. Randy Neugebauer R 87%
TX TX Sen. John Cornyn R 84%
TX 5 Rep. Jeb Hensarling R 83%
TX 24 Rep. Michael Burgess R 79%
TX 2 Rep. K. Conaway R79%
TX 8 Rep. Kenny Marchant R 79%
TX 26 Rep. Ted Poe R 79%
TX 3 Rep. John Culberson R 77%
TX 17 Rep. Bill Flores R 77%
TX 11 Rep. Ron Paul R 75%
TX 32 Kevin Brady R 74%
TX 13 Rep. Sam Johnson R 74%
TX TX Sen. Quico Canseco R 73%
TX 10 Rep. Pete Olson R 72%
TX 23 Rep. William Thornberry R 70%
TX 27 Rep. Blake Farenthold R 68%
TX 7 Rep. Michael McCaul R 65%
TX 4 Rep. Pete Sessions R 64%
TX 6 Rep. Ralph Hall R 63%
TX 31 Rep. Joe Barton R 62%
TX 22 Rep. Kay Hutchison R 62%
TX 12 Rep. John Carter R 61%
TX 21 Rep. Lamar Smith R 61%
TX 28 Rep. Kay Granger R 57%
TX 20 Rep. Henry Cuellar D 20%
TX 29 Rep. Gene Green D 20%
TX 16 Rep. Charlie Gonzalez D 18%
TX 15 Rep. Eddie Johnson D 18%
TX 25 Rep. Silvestre Reyes D 17%
TX 9 Rep. Lloyd Doggett D 16%
TX 18 Rep. Al Green D 13%
TX 15 Rep. Ruben Hinojosa D 11%
TX 18 Rep. Shiela Jackson-Lee D 10%

Texas Constitutional Amendments 2014

Check back for Texas Constitutional Amendments for 2014.

History of Texas. Information that every Texas Election Candidates Should Know:

Spanish control of Texas was followed by Mexican control of Texas, and it can be difficult to separate the Spanish and Mexican influences on the future state. The most obvious legacy is that of the language; every major river in modern Texas, except the Red River, has a Spanish or Anglicized name, as do 42 of the state's 254 counties. Numerous towns also bear Spanish names. An additional obvious legacy is that of Roman Catholicism. At the end of Spain's reign over Texas, virtually all inhabitants practiced the Catholic religion, and it is still practiced in Texas by a large number of people. The Spanish missions built in San Antonio to convert Indians to Catholicism have been restored and are a National Historic Landmark.

The Spanish introduced European livestock, including cattle, horses, and mules, to Texas as early as the 1690s. These herds grazed heavily on the native grasses, allowing mesquite, which was native to the lower Texas coast, to spread inland. Spanish farmers also introduced tilling and irrigation to the land, further changing the landscape.

Texas eventually adopted much of the Anglo-American legal system, but some Spanish legal practices were retained, including homestead exemption, community property, and adoption.

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