Republican primary elections for 29 of 31 seats in the Texas State Senate took place on March 1, 2022. Of the 29 seats up for election in 2022, nine had a primary election with more than one candidates.
$267,262Cash on Hand
View All Contributors
|$112,753.02||Texas REALTORS Political Action Committee|
|$50,004.33||Texans for Lawsuit Reform PAC|
|$47,500.00||Charles C Butt|
|$43,263.25||Associated Republicans of Texas Campaign Fund|
|$35,000.00||S Javaid Anwar|
|$30,000.00||Exelon Corporation Political Action Committee (DISSOLVED)|
|$30,000.00||Friends of The University of Texas at Austin|
|$30,000.00||Russell T Kelley|
|$27,500.00||AT&T Inc. Texas Political Action Committee|
|$22,500.00||Texas Land Title Association PAC|
View All Payees
|$1,779,749.50||Murphy Nasica & Associates|
|$308,368.85||Upstream Communications LP|
|$187,957.94||Citibusiness AAdvantage Card|
|$92,990.00||Ragnar Research Partners LLC|
|$80,833.33||Gear and Lever Consulting LLC|
|$53,169.50||Keel Systems LLC|
This article is Part 3 of a four-part series demonstrating how the money in a lobby sector can impact state politics and legislation. We’ve selected the Green Energy sector due to a resurgence of interest in a behind-the-scenes look at renewables following the 2021 snowstorms, but you can follow the money in any industry of interest that is spending lobbying dollars in Austin.
For the 2020 election cycle (2019 – 2020), more than $109 million in taxpayer dollars was being spent to lobby Austin politicians. With our Lobbying Data feature, Texans can see which organizations hired lobbyists, who they hired, and how much they spent. In addition to pulling back the curtain on lobbying — the largest source of money and influence on Texas lawmakers — we have also divided the organizations hiring lobbyists into two categories: those who are taxpayer-funded and those who are privately-funded.