Governor: Eric Holcomb (R)
Lieutenant Governor: Suzanne Crouch (R)
Attorney General: Todd Rokita (R)
Secretary of State: Diego Morales (R)
State Treasurer: Daniel Elliott (R)
Auditor of State: Tera Klutz (R)
Candidates are allowed to receive unlimited contributions per political action committee (PAC), per election cycle.
Candidates may make unlimited contributions to their own campaign from their personal funds.
Candidates may accept contributions from labor organizations and corporations in limited amounts. Statewide candidates are limited to accepting $5,000 from these organizations, while legislative candidates are limited to accepting $2,000 from these organizations.
Candidates are required to file detailed reports on their campaign donations and expenditures. Transparency USA provides accurate, searchable data within days of the following filing deadlines.
See Indiana campaign finance report deadlines here.
Additional reports may be required by Indiana filers. If a report is skipped (often because its deadline is close to another), the data from that report is captured in the next update.
The Indiana General Assembly meets in session every year beginning on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in January. The Indiana General Assembly’s regular session is limited to 61 days in odd-numbered years and 31 days in even-numbered years, although these days are not necessarily consecutive. Under state law, the governor has the authority to call a special session of the legislature.
Indiana House Representatives serve two-year terms.
Indiana State Senators serve four-year terms.
Indiana legislators have no term limits. The Indiana Governor, Secretary of State, Auditor of State, and State Treasurer are limited to serving two terms during a 12 year period. The Lieutenant Governor and Attorney General are not subjected to term limits.
See Indiana’s campaign finance report deadlines here.
Campaign finance is complex, with reporting practices that vary widely from state to state. As a reporting system — and not a balance sheet — contributions and expenditures do not balance the way we’d expect if it were an accounting system. In most cases, this does not mean that the data is incomplete, but rather, that entities are following Indiana’s unique reporting requirements.
To help put the numbers in context, we’ve created a state-specific explanation of how we display information reported: