Conservative Candidates Idaho

Idaho will elect their conservative candidates in the Idaho Primary May 15, 2014.
Conservative Congressional Candidates for Congress Idaho:
Raul Labrador - 1st District
Chick Heileson - 2md District
Note that incumbent Republican Mike Simpson, has a quite liberal voting record, as demonstrated below. Mike Simpson is too liberal for Idaho.

Heritage Action Score Card for Congress Idaho

ID ID Sen. Jim Risch R 91%
ID 1 Rep. Raul Labrador R 86%
ID ID Sen. Michael Crapo R 86%
ID 2 Rep. Mike Simpson R 51% - (Too Liberal)

Pro Life Endorsements - Idaho Legislature DISTRICT 27:
State Senate: Dean Cameron
State Senate: Jim Guthrie
House B: Kelley Packer
State Senate: Dean Mortimer
House A: Jeff Thompson
House B: Stan Bell
State Senate: Steven Bair
House A: Mike Duff
House B: Jim Marriott
State Senate: John Tippets
House B: Tom Loertscher
State Senate: Bart Davis
House B: Linden Bateman
House A: Douglas Hancey
House B: Dell Raybould
Dan Roberts
House A: Jo An Wood
Mark Patterson, House District 15B

District 22: Fred Tilman.

For more local conservative candidate information, for members of Idaho Legislature see:

Idaho is a state in the Rocky Mountain area of the United States. Idaho is the 14th most expansive, the 39th most populous, and the 7th least densely populated of the 50 United States. The state's largest city and capital is Boise. Residents are called "Idahoans". Idaho was admitted to the Union on July 3, 1890, as the 43rd state. Idaho is a mountainous state with an area larger than that of all of New England. It is landlocked, surrounded by the states of Washington, Oregon, Nevada, Utah, Wyoming, Montana and the Canadian province of British Columbia. However, the network of dams and locks on the Columbia River and Snake River make the city of Lewiston the farthest inland seaport on the Pacific coast of the contiguous United States.

In America, most conservatives support the Republican Party, but not exclusively so. In the 2008 election, 35% of the voters identified themselves as conservatives. Of them, 78% voted for John McCain and 20% for Barack Hussein Obama, with the 20% accounting for Obama's margin of victory. Only 22% of the voters were liberal; they favored Obama 89%-10%. In the middle were 44% who called themselves moderates. They split for Obama by 60%-39%. (Minor candidates won 2% of the vote.)