The four GOP candidates vying to be Texas lieutenant governor — a post considered to be the most powerful in the state — are getting their first televised chance to win voters.
As a judge begins considering whether Texas is adequately funding public schools, Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst said that the state’s teachers are bringing home a decent paycheck.
An influential Houston tea party group is a hosting a debate between four Republican lieutenant governor candidates locked in the state’s most competitive primary.
Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst is set to announce the education agenda that he wants Texas senators to pursue in 2014.
mmigration policy, something that Texas politicians have little control over, is shaping up as one of the major issues of the 2014 election cycle in Texas.
David Dewhurst and three fellow Republicans vying to replace him as lieutenant governor are squaring off in another debate in Austin.
Candidates for governor, lieutenant governor and comptroller are rolling out campaign ads this week.
Agriculture Commissioner Todd Staples, Land Commissioner Jerry Patterson and tea party-backed state Sen. Dan Patrick of Houston are all challenging Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst, who is seeking re-election.
Agriculture Commissioner Todd Staples, Land Commissioner Jerry Patterson and state Sen. Dan Patrick are all challenging Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst, who is seeking re-election.
A conservative state senator and a moderate state board of education member are debating a school lesson plan system that has turned political.
Lt. Gov. David Dewhurst announced that he’s still running for re-election in 2014. Dewhurst has been saying for months that he planned to seek a fourth full term.
Thousands of pro-choice activists converged on the South steps and lawn of the State Capitol Monday. Inside the Capitol, a smaller crowd of right to life activists, but no less intense.