The Source For News On Capitol Hill Since 1955

Last updated Sep. 08, 2014

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Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison (R-Texas)

(will retire at end of term)


Biography
Political Highlights: Texas House, 1973-76; National Transportation Safety Board, 1976-78; sought Republican nomination for U.S. House, 1982; Texas treasurer, 1991-93; U.S. Senate, 1993-2013; sought Republican nomination for governor, 2010
Born: July 22, 1943; Galveston, Texas
Residence: Dallas
Religion: Episcopalian
Family: Husband, Ray Hutchison; two children
Education: U. of Texas, B.A. 1992; U. of Texas, J.D. 1967
Military Service: None
Start of Service: Elected: 1993 (3rd full term)
Committee Assignments: Appropriations (Commerce-Justice-Science - Ranking Member; Defense; Energy-Water; Labor-HHS-Education; Military Construction-VA; Transportation-HUD); Commerce, Science & Transportation; Rules & Administration

Election History
YearElectionCandidateVotes%
2006generalKay Hutchison (R) 2,661,78961.7
Barbara Radnofsky (D) 1,555,20236.0
Scott Jameson (LIBERT) 97,6722.3
2000generalKay Hutchison (R) 4,082,09165.0
Gene Kelly (D) 2,030,31532.4
Douglas Sandage (GREEN) 91,4481.5
Mary Ruwart (LIBERT) 72,7981.2
1994generalKay Hutchison (R) 2,604,21860.8
Richard Fisher (D) 1,639,61538.3
Pierre Blondeau (LIBERT) 36,1070.8
Roll Call Vitals

2014 Race Rating

(District: TX-B)
 
Safe Republican


See Also:

(Full Race Ratings Map)

3rd

Texas is 3rd on Roll Call's Clout Index, which measures influence in Congress by state.

19,365

Twitter Followers (@kaybaileyhutch)

Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison has no appearances on Sunday talk shows.

Rep. Mike Rogers (R-Mich.) has the most appearances so far this year.











Roll Call and CQ Weekly use ratings assigned by the Rothenberg Political Report, which are defined as follows: SAFE: As of today, the party indicated is all but certain to win the seat. FAVORED: One candidate has a substantial advantage, but an upset is still possible. LEAN: The party indicated has the edge, but the outcome is less certain than for races rated as favored. TILT: The outcome is effectively regarded as a tossup for each of these highly competitive seats, although the party indicated has a slight edge. TOSSUP: Neither party has an edge in these contests.