The most closely watched battle in Texas state-level politics is the effort by Democrats to flip the Texas House to blue this November. If Democrats can hold the 12 seats they gained in 2018 and take nine more, they will control the Texas House for the first time in more than two decades. The upcoming redistricting process, set to happen in 2021, redraws the legislative maps for both state and federal legislatures and makes this election even more consequential.
House of Representatives (R)
$56,396Cash on Hand
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|$645,239.00||Texans for Lawsuit Reform PAC|
|$606,921.41||Associated Republicans of Texas Campaign Fund|
|$516,007.75||Republican State Leadership Committee|
|$150,500.00||Leading Texas Forward PAC|
|$61,558.19||Texas REALTORS PAC (DISSOLVED)|
|$52,200.00||Republican Party of Texas|
|$40,000.00||Texas House Republican Caucus PAC|
|$33,830.24||Texas Latino Conservatives PAC (inactive)|
|$25,000.00||Michael & Mary Porter|
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|$599,318.19||Murphy Nasica & Associates|
|$30,903.27||Lilly & Company|
|$14,980.09||Keel Systems LLC|
|$13,400.00||Rodney D Gage Jr|
|$5,880.00||Willowbrook Development LLC|
|$5,000.00||Leading Texas Forward PAC|
|$4,019.00||The Argyle Club|
|$2,691.10||Texas Capitol Gift Shop|
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From reports filed by the recipients of these funds, it appears these transactions originated from personal rather than campaign accounts.
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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.