As this Texas legislative session draws to a close, all eyes are on Austin to see if lawmakers can deliver on the two things they promised voters — reforming the property tax and school finance systems. Last week we took a look at the key players in the property tax debate. This week we’re focusing on school finance.
House of Representatives (R)
$108,956Cash on Hand
View All Donors
|$27,500.00||Texas Association of REALTORS Political Action Committee|
|$12,500.00||Texans for Lawsuit Reform PAC|
|$10,000.00||Charles C Butt|
|$6,000.00||United Services Automobile Association Employee PAC|
|$5,000.00||Centurylink Inc Employees PAC|
|$5,000.00||Charter Schools Now PAC|
View All Payees
|$112,568.71||Chase Bank Visa|
|$58,500.00||Blakemore & Associates|
|$40,506.40||John Doner & Associates Inc|
|$25,415.39||Raconetur Media Company|
|$12,500.00||Conservative Republicans of Harris County|
|$12,500.00||Kingwood TEA Party Inc|
|$7,275.27||Texas House Republican Caucus PAC|
View All Loans
There is no loan data available.
Top Personal Donations
From reports filed by the recipients of these funds, it appears these transactions originated from personal rather than campaign accounts.
View All Personal Activity
Last week we reported that lawmakers had lumped this session’s most prominent pieces of legislation — property tax reform, school finance reform, and a sales tax — into one codependent heap. Yesterday, the Senate took steps to remove and kill the sales tax portion of the heap.