Lobbying is big business
State Senate (R)
$202,425Cash on Hand
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|$10,000.00||Houston Police Officers Union PAC|
|$10,000.00||Texans for Lawsuit Reform PAC|
|$3,000.00||Atmos Energy Corporation PAC|
|$3,000.00||United Services Automobile Association Employee PAC|
|$2,786.94||The Beer Alliance of Texas Political Action Committee|
|$2,500.00||CenterPoint Energy Inc Texas PAC|
|$2,500.00||Texas Food and Fuel Assn - PAC|
|$2,500.00||The Chickasaw Nation|
|$2,500.00||The Independent Insurance Agents of Texas PAC|
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|$5,000.00||Jane Nelson Campaign|
|$2,982.98||AT&T Services Inc|
|$2,398.50||Constant Contact Inc|
|$2,250.00||Brazoria County Republican Party PAC|
|$2,197.43||Austin's Maid Service|
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Top Personal Donations
From reports filed by the recipients of these funds, it appears these transactions originated from personal rather than campaign accounts.
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|$390.00||Rent-A-Center, Inc. Good Government Political Action Committee|
In the 2020 election season, redistricting is the biggest prize in Texas politics. The lawmakers elected to office this November will have outsized influence over the all-important redistricting process in the 2021 legislative session. Democrats are working to usher in a “blue wave” of influence in Austin, particularly when it comes to the redrawing of district maps for the next decade.
There’s a lot of talk about Texas’ Big Three — Governor Greg Abbott, Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick, and new Speaker of the House Dennis Bonnen. Considered the three most powerful politicians in Austin, and all conservative Republicans, they made headlines when they declared in January that they would be working as a team to reform property taxes and the school finance system.