Cuba to Host Secret Chinese Spy Base Focusing on U.S.

Owning Biden is paying massive dividends for the Chinese. China is at war with us, ignoring that painful reality doesn’t make it go away. On the country, it aids and abets the enemy.

China will be spying on Americans from a base they will build in Cuba. Just 90 miles off of our shores. And how will the Biden Administration respond to this provocation? With “diplomacy.” How long before this base is equipped with ballistic missiles? Once again, never would have happened under President Trump.

Scary times.

Cuba to Host Secret Chinese Spy Base Focusing on U.S.

Beijing agrees to pay Havana several billion dollars for eavesdropping facility

By Warren P. Strobel and Gordon Lubold, Wall Street Journal. June 8, 2023:

WASHINGTON—China and Cuba have reached a secret agreement for China to establish an electronic eavesdropping facility on the island, in a brash new geopolitical challenge by Beijing to the U.S., according to U.S. officials familiar with highly classified intelligence.

An eavesdropping facility in Cuba, roughly 100 miles from Florida, would allow Chinese intelligence services to scoop up electronic communications throughout the southeastern U.S., where many military bases are located, and monitor U.S. ship traffic.

Officials familiar with the matter said that China has agreed to pay cash-strapped Cuba several billion dollars to allow it to build the eavesdropping station and that the two countries had reached an agreement in principle.

Read the rest.


EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

VIDEO: Tucker Carlson Episode 2 ‘Cling To Your Taboos’

No bells, no whistles, straight up facts.

Tucker is a national treasure.

WATCH: Ep. 2 Cling to your taboos!


Pedophilia Is Running Rampant in This Country, and No One In Power Is Doing Anything About It “A generation ago, talking to someone else’s children about sex was widely considered grounds for a thrashing. Touching them sexually was effectively a death penalty offense,” attested Tucker Carlson.

But things have changed. “The Wall Street Journal ran a long expose about kiddie porn on Instagram. Instagram, the Journal found, quote, ‘helps connect and promote a vast network of accounts openly devoted to the commission and purchase of underage sex content.’” reported

 “The Journal story was accurate. It was all pretty shocking but not as shocking as what happened next, which was effectively nothing at all. The largest circulation newspaper in the United States revealed that one of the world’s most influential companies was promoting Pedophilia, and nobody in power did anything about it.”


EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Biden ‘mainstreams terror financing’ of Hezbollah, using American tax dollars

The eye-opening report below in Tablet Magazine further demonstrates how the Biden administration is undermining America while promoting a foreign terrorist entity. As a leading proxy of Iran, Hezbollah’s goal is to obliterate Israel. Now the group is getting aid from American taxpayers who have been given no choice.

Under Trump’s leadership, not only was Iran sanctioned, but the House of Representatives Committee on Foreign Affairs assembled to strategize on policy options to attack Hezbollah’s financial network. But those days are long gone.

Team Biden Mainstreams Terror Financing in Lebanon

by Tony Badran, Tablet Magazine, June 5, 2023:

So obsessed is the Biden administration with the dubious art of using taxpayer dollars to underwrite the Lebanese pseudo-state run by the terrorist group Hezbollah that it has spent its two years in office coming up with legally questionable schemes to pay the salaries of the Lebanese Armed Forces (LAF), setting new precedents in the abuse of U.S. foreign security assistance programs. In January, the administration rolled out its program to provide direct salary payments, in cash, to both the Lebanese Armed Forces (LAF) and the Internal Security Forces (ISF). This time around, the White House won’t be delivering the cash on pallets, as Obama did when he bribed Iran. Rather, it will disburse the crisp dollar bills through the U.N. Development Program. The result is the same: The U.S. government’s giant cash pump is working overtime to benefit a terror group that has purposefully maimed and killed hundreds of Americans.

The scale of U.S. financing of Lebanon’s Hezbollah-dominated military apparatus cannot be understated: around 100,000 Lebanese are now getting cash stipends courtesy of the American taxpayer to spend in Hezbollah-land. But a small thing like the U.S. becoming massively complicit in financing terrorism hardly causes Team Obama-Biden to bat an eyelid. As the administration’s nominee for the next ambassador to Lebanon, Lisa Johnson, told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee last month, if confirmed she would “continue to advocate for very strong, robust security assistance to the Lebanese Armed Forces and Internal Security Forces.” And that’s because “they’re doing a great job of bolstering stability and security in this part of the world.”

No doubt. And as a testament to the exceptional job the LAF is doing, Johnson’s comments came a couple of weeks after Hezbollah fired or allowed the firing of 34 rockets across the border and dispatched a bomber from Lebanon deep into Israel, and a few days before the group put on a large military exercise to which it invited local and international media…..

Read more.


RELATED VIDEO: This Week In Jihad with David Wood and Robert Spencer


Pride group says ‘Homophobia goes against the spirit of Prophet Muhammad’s teachings’

France: Man killed girlfriend because he had impregnated her and didn’t want his mom to find out, as he was Muslim

France: Muslim on terror watch list throws passages cut from a Qur’an on ground, attacks man with knife

What Can We Conclude From the ‘Ask A Palestinian’ Exercise?

Afghanistan: Taliban officials targeted at mosque prayers, at least 15 dead, 50 wounded

EDITORS NOTE: This Jihad Watch column is republished with permission. All rights reserved.

Trump Says He’s Been Indicted In Truth Social Post


Former President Donald Trump announced Thursday he has been indicted over his alleged mishandling of over 300 classified documents.

Trump said his attorneys have been informed of the indictment “seemingly” over the documents the FBI seized during the raid of his Mar-a-Lago home in August. He has been summoned to appear at the Federal Courthouse in Miami, Florida, on June 13 at 3 p.m., according to another Truth Social post.

The indictment reportedly includes at least seven counts, including conspiracy to a scheme to conceal, willful retention of national defense information, and false statements and representations, ABC News reported.

The former president immediately pointed to the classified documents found in President Joe Biden’s home in Delaware and his office located at the University of Pennsylvania.

“Page 1: The corrupt Biden Administration has informed my attorneys that I have been Indicted, seemingly over the Boxes Hoax, even though Joe Biden has 1850 Boxes at the University of Delaware, additional Boxes in Chinatown, D.C., with even more Boxes at the University of Pennsylvania, and documents strewn all over his garage floor where he parks his Corvette, and which is “secured” by only a garage door that is paper thin, and open much of the time,” the former president wrote on Truth Social.

“Page 2: I have been summoned to appear at the Federal Courthouse in Miami on Tuesday, at 3 PM,” he continued. “I never thought it possible that such a thing could happen to a former President of the United States, who received far more votes than any sitting President in the History of our Country, and is currently leading, by far, all Candidates, both Democrat and Republican, in Polls of the 2024 Presidential Election. I AM AN INNOCENT MAN!”

“This is indeed a DARK DAY for the United States of America,” he concluded. “We are a Country in serious and rapid Decline, but together we will Make America Great Again!”

Trump proclaimed his innocence in a video posted to Truth Social, calling the indictment “the greatest witch hunt of all time” and an attempt of interfering in the 2024 election.

“Very sadly, we’re a nation in decline and yet, they go after a popular president,” he said. “A president that got more votes than any sitting president in the history of our country — by far — and did much better the second time in the election than the first and they go after him on a boxes hoax. Just like the Russia, Russia, Russia hoax, and all of the others. This has been going on for seven years — they can’t stop because it’s election interference at the highest level. There’s never been anything like what’s happened. I’m an innocent man. I’m an innocent person.”

Federal prosecutors informed Trump’s legal team of an investigation Thursday over his alleged mishandling of the documents. Trump faced another indictment by a Manhattan grand jury over allegations that he paid $130,000 in hush money to former porn actress Stormy Daniels to keep her quiet about an alleged affair in the lead up to the 2020 presidential election.

The FBI raided Trump’s home in August to retrieve 15 boxes of classified documents requested by the National Archives and Records Administration (NARA). The agents at the scene retrieved around 20 boxes of binders, a handwritten note and the executive grant of clemency for Roger Stone, information about the president of France, and binders of photographs.

Trump argued the documents were all declassified and in safe storage in an Aug. 12 statement.

In November, Biden’s lawyers found classified documents at the Penn Biden Center, a think tank where he held an office when he was vice president. They discovered additional documents from the Obama-Biden era in the president’s private garage next to his Corvette in Delaware in January.



Media reporter.

RELATED ARTICLE: DOJ Searches Biden’s Delaware Home A Second Time

EDITORS NOTE: This Daily Caller column is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Watch—’The Growing China Threat’

“If everyone does a little, together we accomplish a lot.” — Brigitte Gabriel

Watch Brigitte Gabriel’s latest appearance on the Eric Bolling ‘The Balance’ show discussing the growing China threat to our food and energy security and take 2 minutes to ACT NOW to make a difference!

Tell Congress AMERICA is NOT FOR SALE! 

  • We’ve allowed China to buy up American farmland, including acreage near military bases, at the tune of $2 billion+.
  • We’ve allowed Chinese police to raid U.S. businesses.
  • We’ve allowed the Biden Administration to sell off U.S. Emergency Oil Reserves meant to provide energy security for Americans!
  • We’ve allowed China to be labeled as a developing country who receives taxpayer funded subsidies.
  • We’ve allowed China to steal state and corporate secrets.
  • We’ve allowed China to trade on the U.S. Stock Exchange with waivers on regulations that the rest of the world is forced to comply with.

Enough is enough!

Call on Congress to secure America’s food and energy now.

Don’t miss our ACT NOW Center and join the movement to shape policies that impact our culture, security and freedoms.

EDITORS NOTE: This ACT for America column is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Biden Family Crimes Matter: Time to Empanel Multiple Grand Juries and Indict Them and Members of this Administration!

On May 21st, 2013 we asked: Why hasn’t any District Attorney empaneled a grand jury on Hunter’s and Hillary’s crimes?

At that time there were multiple networks reporting on at least two county attorneys who contacted Rep. James Comer, R-Ky. However, we have not seen anyone indicted as yet.


Adam Sabes from Fox News on April 5th, 2023 reported,

Rep. James Comer, R-Ky., said that two county attorneys from Tennessee and Kentucky have asked him how they can “go after” the Biden’s following Former President Trump’s indictment.

Comer made the comments on Wednesday on Fox & Friends.

“And I’ll tell you, one of the things that I don’t think it’s been picked up a lot that’s going to be a problem. And I had two calls yesterday, one from a county attorney in Kentucky and one from a county attorney in Tennessee. They were Republican, obviously, both states are heavily Republican. They want to know if there are ways they can go after the Biden’s now,” Comer said.

He added that the Democrats have “opened a can of worms.”

“They’ve set precedents now that we can’t go back on. And now we’re going to see a judicial system that’s already bogged down with doing what they’re supposed to do, and that’s going after real criminals, people that are committing real crimes, burglaries, rape, robberies, things like that. And now you’re going to start having ambitious political people like Alvin Bragg try to make a name for themselves and go after big pie-in-the-sky federal cases. And it’s just not a good path that we need to go forward on in our judiciary,” Comer said.

Read more.

The New York Post’s also reported on April 5th that at least two Republican DAs who want to prosecute Bidens. wrote,

At least two local GOP prosecutors are looking at ways to charge President Biden and his family amid Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s prosecution of former President Donald Trump, House Oversight Committee Chairman James Comer revealed Wednesday.

“I had two calls yesterday, one from a county attorney in Kentucky and one from a county attorney in Tennessee,” Comer (R-Ky.) told “Fox & Friends.” “They were Republican, obviously, both states are heavily Republican. They want to know if there are ways they can go after the Bidens now.”

Comer is leading a House Republican investigation into Joe Biden’s role in his family’s international business dealings in countries such as China and Ukraine. The lawmaker’s staff recently reviewed Suspicious Activity Reports filed by banks to the Treasury Department regarding possible criminal activity by the Biden family.

Read more.

It is now June 8th and we have heard of no grand jury empaneled to look into the Biden family. We understand that it takes time to gather the needed evidence and call witnesses to testify. We’re hoping that these two DAs and perhaps others are looking to do the same thing.

The timing is perfect to announce multiple grand juries empaneled to look into at least the following individuals:

  1. Joseph Robinette Biden, Jr. and his family members who have profited from deals made by Biden and his son Hunter.
  2. Attorney General Merrick Garland for weaponizing the Department of Justice and using it to go after political opponents of the Democrat Party and Biden and his family.
  3. FBI Director Christopher Wray for, among other things, shutting down four Clinton investigations in 2016 which at the least is election interference.
  4. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas who has had articles of impeachment filed by Congressman Clay Higgins (R-LA) on June 7th, 2023.

There is more than enough evidence from the Durham Report to the various hearings held by House Committees to bring charges against each of the above and more members of our federal government.

As Congressman Comer said the Democrats have “opened a can of worms” with the indictment of President Donald J. Trump.

It is past time for those who believe in the rule of law and hold positions of District Attorney or state Attorney General to take action.

As Christian English naturalist John Ray wrote, “What’s good for the goose is good for the gander” or whatever personal pronoun one might use, pun intended.

We believe that multiple grand juries must convene and issue indictments before the end of 2023 against those who have clearly committed crimes, including treason, against the American people.

It is time to restore the fundamental ideal of equal justice under our laws. Not to do so would be both a travesty and endanger our Constitutional Republic.

We have provided a list of District Attorneys, below, by state. We ask that you contact your DA and ask him or her to take on bringing this administration to task.

If not now, the when? If not us, then who?

©2023. Dr. Rich Swier. All rights reserved.

RELATED VIDEO: Trump AND Judicial Watch Abused By Biden Justice Department


District attorneys in Alabama are assigned by circuit. There are 41 circuits in the state.

1 ChoctawClarkeWashington Stephen K. Winters (R)
2 ButlerCrenshawLowndes Charlotte M. Tesmer (D)
3 BarbourBullock Ben C. Reeves, Jr. (D)
4 BibbDallasHalePerryWilcox Michael W. Jackson (D)
5 ChambersMaconRandolphTallapoosa Douglas Jeremy Duerr (R)
6 Tuscaloosa Robert Hays Webb (R)
7 CalhounCleburne Brian A. McVeigh (R)
8 Morgan R. Scott Anderson (R)
9 CherokeeDeKalb Michael E. O’Dell (R)
10 Jefferson Lynneice O. Washington (Bessemer Division) (D)
Danny Carr (Birmingham Division) (D)
11 Lauderdale Christopher E. Connolly (R)
12 CoffeePike James H. Tarbox (R)
13 Mobile Ashley M. Rich (R)
14 Walker William R. Adair (R)
15 Montgomery Daryl D. Bailey (D)
16 Etowah Joseph Willoughby (R)
17 GreeneMarengoSumter Gregory S. Griggers (D)
18 Shelby Matthew Casey (R)
19 AutaugaChiltonElmore Randall V. Houston (R)
20 HenryHouston Patrick B. Jones III (R)
21 Escambia Stephen M. Billy (D)
22 Covington Walter M. Merrell III (R)
23 Madison Robert L. Broussard (R)
24 FayetteLamarPickens Andy Hamlin (R)
25 MarionWinston Scott A. Slatton (R)
26 Russell Kenneth E. Davis (D)
27 Marshall Jennifer Bray (R)
28 Baldwin Robert E. Wilters (R)
29 Talladega Steven D. Giddens (R)
30 St. Clair Lyle Harmon (R)
31 Colbert Hal Hughston (R)
32 Cullman C. Wilson Blaylock (R)
33 DaleGeneva T. Kirke Adams (R)
34 Franklin Jeffrey Wade Barksdale (D)
35 ConecuhMonroe Stephen A. Wadlington (D)
36 Lawrence Errek P. Jett (R)
37 Lee Jessica Ventiere (R)
38 Jackson Jason R. Pierce (R)
39 Limestone Brian C.T. Jones (R)
40 ClayCoosa Joseph D. Ficquette (R)
41 Blount Pamela L. Casey (R)



District attorneys in Alaska are based on the locations of district courts. Some districts share district attorneys, however. Alaskan district attorneys are appointed by the Alaska Attorney General, currently Treg Taylor.

Anchorage/Dillingham Brittany L. Dunlop
Bethel Christopher Knowles
Fairbanks/Utqiagvik Joseph B. Dallaire
Juneau/Sitka Jessalyn Gillum
Kenai Scot H. Leaders
Ketchikan Kristian B. Pickrell
Kodiak Gustaf W. Olson
Kotzebue/Nome John A. Earthman
Palmer Melissa J. Wininger-Howard



Each county in Arizona has its own prosecutor, called a county attorney.

Apache Michael D. Whiting (D)
Cochise Brian McIntyre (R)
Coconino Bill Ring (D)
Gila Bradley Beauchamp (R)
Graham Scott Bennett (R)
Greenlee Scott Adams (Ind.)
La Paz Tony Rogers (D)
Maricopa Rachel Mitchell (R)
Mohave Matthew Smith (R)
Navajo Brad Carlyon (D)
Pima Laura Conover (D)
Pinal Kent Volkmer (R)
Santa Cruz George Silva (D)
Yavapai Sheila Polk (R)
Yuma Jon Smith (D)



District attorneys are assigned to Arkansas’s 23 judicial circuits. Arkansas’s prosecutors are known as Prosecuting Attorneys. Their elections are non-partisan.

1st CrossLeeMonroePhillipsSt. FrancisWoodruff Todd Murray
2nd ClayCraigheadCrittendenGreeneMississippiPoinsett Scott Ellington
3rd JacksonLawrenceRandolphSharp Henry H. Boyce
4th MadisonWashington Matt Durrett
5th FranklinJohnsonPope Jeff Phillips
6th PerryPulaski Larry Jegley
7th GrantHot Spring Teresa Howell
8th–North HempsteadNevada Christi McQueen
8th–South LafayetteMiller Stephanie Potter-Barrett
9th–East Clark Dan Turner
9th–West HowardLittle RiverPikeSevier Bryan Chesshir
10th AshleyBradleyChicotDeshaDrew Thomas Deen
11th–East Arkansas Tim Blair
11th–West JeffersonLincoln Kyle Hunter
12th Sebastian Daniel Shue
13th CalhounClevelandColumbiaDallasOuachitaUnion Jeff Rogers
14th BaxterBooneMarionNewton David Ethredge
15th ConwayLoganScottYell Tom Tatum II
16th CleburneFultonIndependenceIzardStone Eric Hance
17th PrairieWhite Rebecca Reed McCoy
18th–East Garland Michelle C. Lawrence
18th–West MontgomeryPolk Andy Riner
19th–East Carroll Tony Rogers
19th–West Benton Nathan Smith
20th FaulknerSearcyVan Buren Carol Crews
21st Crawford Robert Presley
22nd Saline Chris Walton
23rd Lonoke Chuck Graham



Each county in California has its own prosecutor, known as a district attorney. Their elections are non-partisan.

Alameda Pamela Price
Alpine Robert Priscaro
Amador Todd Riebe
Butte Michael L. Ramsey
Calaveras Barbara Yook
Colusa Brenden Farrell
Contra Costa Diana Becton
Del Norte Katherine Micks
El Dorado Vernon Pierson
Fresno Lisa Smittcamp
Glenn Dwayne Stewart
Humboldt Stacey Eads
Imperial George Marquez
Inyo Thomas L. Hardy
Kern Cynthia Zimmer
Kings Sarah Hacker
Lake Susan Krones
Lassen S. Melyssah Rios
Los Angeles George Gascón
Madera Sally O. Moreno
Marin Lori Frugoli
Mariposa Walter Wall
Mendocino C. David Eyster
Merced Nicole Silveira
Modoc Cynthia Campbell
Mono David Anderson
Monterey Jeannine M. Pacioni
Napa Allison Haley
Nevada Jesse Wilson
Orange Todd Spitzer
Placer Morgan Gire
Plumas David Hollister
Riverside Michael Hestrin
Sacramento Thien Ho
San Benito Joel Buckingham
San Bernardino Jason Anderson
San Diego Summer Stephan
San Francisco Brooke Jenkins
San Joaquin Ron Freitas
San Luis Obispo Dan Dow
San Mateo Stephen M. Wagstaffe
Santa Barbara John Savrnoch
Santa Clara Jeffrey Rosen
Santa Cruz Jeff Rosell
Shasta Stephanie A. Bridgett
Sierra Sandra Groven
Siskiyou James Kirk Andrus
Solano Krishna A. Abrams
Sonoma Carla Rodriguez
Stanislaus Jeff Laugero
Sutter Jennifer Dupre
Tehama Matthew Rogers
Trinity David Brady
Tulare Tim Ward
Tuolumne Cassandra Jenecke
Ventura Erik Nasarenko
Yolo Jeffrey Reisig
Yuba Clint Curry



District attorneys are assigned to each of Colorado’s 22 judicial districts.

1st GilpinJefferson Alexis King (D)
2nd Denver Beth McCann (D)
3rd HuerfanoLas Animas Henry Solano (D)
4th El PasoTeller Michael Allen (R)
5th Clear CreekEagleLakeSummit Heidi McCollum (D)
6th ArchuletaLa PlataSan Juan Christian Champagne (D)
7th DeltaGunnisonHinsdaleMontroseOuraySan Miguel Seth D. Ryan (R)
8th JacksonLarimer Gordon McLaughlin (D)
9th GarfieldPitkinRio Blanco Jeff Cheney (R)
10th Pueblo Jeff Chostner (D)
11th ChaffeeCusterFremontPark Linda Stanley (R)
12th AlamosaConejosCostillaMineralRio GrandeSaguache Anne Kelly (R)
13th Kit CarsonLoganMorganPhillipsSedgwickWashingtonYuma Travis Sides (R)
14th GrandMoffatRoutt Matthew Karzen (Ind.)
15th BacaCheyenneKiowaProwers Joshua Vogel (R)
16th BentCrowleyOtero William Culver (R)
17th AdamsBroomfield Brian Mason (D)
18th ArapahoeDouglasElbertLincoln John Kellner (R)
19th Weld Michael J. Rourke (R)
20th Boulder Michael Dougherty (D)
21st Mesa Daniel P. Rubenstein (R)
22nd DoloresMontezuma Matthew G. Margeson (R)



Prosecutors in Connecticut are known as state’s attorneys. Each judicial district is assigned its own state’s attorney. They are appointed by a state commission.

Ansonia/Milford Margaret E. Kelley
Danbury Stephen J. Sedensky III
Fairfield Joseph T. Corradino
Hartford Gail P. Hardy
Litchfield Dawn Gallo
Middlesex Michael A. Gailor
New Britain Brian W. Preleski
New Haven Patrick J. Griffin
New London Michael L. Regan
Stamford/Norwalk Paul J. Ferenck
Tolland Matthew C. Gedansky
Waterbury Maureen Platt
Windham Anne F. Mahoney



All prosecutions in the state of Delaware are handled by the Attorney General of Delaware. The current Attorney General is Kathy Jennings (D).[8]


Florida prosecutors are known as state attorneys and are assigned by circuit.

1st EscambiaOkaloosaSanta RosaWalton Ginger Bowden Madden (R)
2nd FranklinGadsdenJeffersonLeonLibertyWakulla Jack Campbell (D)
3rd ColumbiaDixieHamiltonLafayetteMadisonSuwanneeTaylor John Durrett (R)
4th ClayDuvalNassau Melissa W. Nelson (R)
5th CitrusHernandoLakeMarionSumter William M. Gladson (R)
6th PascoPinellas Bruce L. Bartlett (R)
7th FlaglerPutnamSt. JohnsVolusia R.J. Larizza (R)
8th AlachuaBakerBradfordGilchristLevyUnion Brian Kramer (R)
9th OrangeOsceola Monique Worrell (D)
10th HardeeHighlandsPolk Brian Haas (R)
11th Miami-Dade Katherine Fernandez-Rundle (D)
12th DeSotoManateeSarasota Ed Brodsky (R)
13th Hillsborough Susan Lopez
14th BayCalhounGulfHolmesJacksonWashington Larry Basford (R)
15th Palm Beach Dave Aronberg (D)
16th Monroe Dennis W. Ward (R)
17th Broward Harold F. Pryor, Jr. (D)
18th BrevardSeminole Phil Archer (R)
19th Indian RiverMartinOkeechobeeSt. Lucie Thomas Bakkedahl (R)
20th CharlotteCollierGladesHendryLee Amira D. Fox (R)



District attorneys in Georgia are assigned to its 50 circuits.

Alapaha AtkinsonBerrienClinchCookLanier Chase Studstill (R)
Alcovy NewtonWalton Randy McGinley (R)
Appalachian FanninGilmerPickens B. Alison Sosebee (R)
Atlanta Fulton Fani Willis (D)
Atlantic BryanEvansLibertyLongMcIntoshTattnall Billy Joe Nelson Jr. (R)
Augusta BurkeRichmond Jared Williams (D)
Bell-Forsyth Forsyth Penny Penn (R)
Blue Ridge Cherokee Susan K. Treadway
Brunswick ApplingCamdenGlynnJeff DavisWayne Keith Higgins (I)
Chattahoochee ChattahoocheeHarrisMarionMuscogeeTalbotTaylor Stacey Jackson (R)
Cherokee BartowGordon Samir J. Patel (R)
Clayton Tasha M. Mosley (D)
Cobb Flynn D. Broady, Jr. (D)
Columbia Bobby Christine (R)
Conasauga MurrayWhitfield Bert Poston (R)
Cordele Ben HillCrispDoolyWilcox Brad Rigby (R)
Coweta CarrollCowetaHeardMeriwetherTroup John H. Cranford (R)
Dougherty Gregory W. Edwards (D)
Douglas Dalia Racine (D)
Dublin JohnsonLaurensTreutlenTwiggs Craig Fraser (R)
Eastern Chatham Shalena Cook-Jones (D)
Enotah LumpkinTownsUnionWhite Jeff Langley (R)
Flint Henry Darius Pattilo (D)
Griffin FayettePikeSpaldingUpson Marie Greene Broder (R)
Gwinnett Patsy Austin-Gatson (D)
Houston William Kendall (R)
Lookout Mountain CatoosaChattoogaDadeWalker Chris A. Arnt (R)
Macon BibbCrawfordPeach Anita Reynolds Howard (D)
Middle CandlerEmanuelJeffersonToombsWashington Tripp Fitzner (R)
Mountain HabershamRabunStephens George R. Christian (R)
Northeastern DawsonHall Lee Darragh (R)
Northern ElbertFranklinHartMadisonOglethorpe D. Parks White (R)
Ocmulgee BaldwinGreeneHancockJasperJonesMorganPutnamWilkinson T. Wright Barksdale (R)
Oconee BleckleyDodgeMontgomeryPulaskiTelfairWheeler Timothy Vaughn (D)
Ogeechee BullochEffinghamJenkinsScreven Daphne Jarriel Totten (R)
Pataula ClayEarlyMillerQuitmanRandolphSeminoleTerrell Ronald McNease, Jr. (D)
Paulding Matthew Rollins (R)
Piedmont BanksBarrowJackson Brad Smith (R)
Rockdale Alisha Johnson (D)
Rome Floyd Leigh Patterson (R)
South Georgia BakerCalhounDecaturGradyMitchell Joe Mulholland (D)
Southern BrooksColquittEcholsLowndesThomas Bradfield Shealy (R)
Southwestern LeeMaconSchleyStewartSumterWebster Lewis Lamb (R)
Stone Mountain DeKalb Sherry Boston (D)
Tallapoosa HaralsonPolk Jack Browning (R)
Tifton IrwinTiftTurnerWorth Bryce Johnson (R)
Toombs GlascockLincolnMcDuffieTaliaferroWarrenWilkes William Doupe (D)
Towaliga ButtsLamarMonroe Jonathan Adams (R)
Waycross BaconBrantleyCharltonCoffeePierceWare George Barnhill (R)
Western ClarkeOconee Deborah Gonzalez (D)



Hawaii’s prosecuting attorneys are assigned by county. Those in Hawaii, Honolulu, and Kauai Counties are elected on a non-partisan basis, while Maui’s is appointed.

Hawaii Kelden B. A. Waltjen[11]
Honolulu Steven S. Alm[12]
Kauai Rebecca Like[13]
Maui Andrew Martin[14]


Prosecuting attorneys in Idaho are assigned by county.

Ada Jan Bennetts (R)
Adams Chris Boyd (R)
Bannock Stephen F. Herzog (D)
Bear Lake Joseph Hayes (R)
Benewah Brian Thie (R)
Bingham Paul Rogers (R)
Blaine Matthew Fredback (D)
Boise Adam Strong (R)
Bonner Louis Marshall (R)
Bonneville Daniel Clark (R)
Boundary Andrakay J. Pluid (R)
Butte Steve Stephens (R)
Camas Matthew Pember
Canyon Bryan Taylor (R)
Caribou S. Doug Wood (R)
Cassia McCord Larsen (R)
Clark Craig Simpson
Clearwater Clayne Tyler (R)
Custer Justin Oleson (R)
Elmore Daniel Page (R)
Franklin Vic Pearson (R)
Fremont Lindsey A. Blake (R)
Gem Erick Thomson (R)
Gooding Trevor Misseldine (R)
Idaho Kirk MacGregor (R)
Jefferson Mark Taylor (R)
Jerome Michael J. Seib (R)
Kootenai Barry McHugh (R)
Latah Bill Thompson (D)
Lemhi Bruce Withers (R)
Lewis Zach Pall (Ind.)
Lincoln Richard Roats[15]
Madison Rob H. Wood (R)
Minidoka Lance Stevenson (R)
Nez Perce Justin Coleman (Ind.)
Oneida Cody Brower (R)
Owyhee Jeffrey Phillips (R)
Payette Mike Duke (R)
Power Anson Call (R)
Shoshone Benjamin J. Allen (R)
Teton Bailey Smith (R)
Twin Falls Grant Loebs (R)
Valley Brian Naugle (R)
Washington Delton Walker (R)



Illinois prosecutors are known as state’s attorneys. They are assigned by county.

Adams Gary Farha (R)
Alexander Erik Zachary Gowin (D)
Bond Dora Mann (D)
Boone Tricia L. Smith (R)
Brown Michael Hill (R)
Bureau Thomas Briddick
Calhoun Richard Ringhausen (D)
Carroll Scott Brinkmeier (R)
Cass Craig Miller (R)
Champaign Julia Rietz (D)
Christian John H. McWard (R)
Clark Kyle Hutson (R)
Clay Andrew Koester (R)
Clinton Doug Gruenke (R)
Coles Jesse Danley (R)
Cook Kimberly M. Foxx (D)
Crawford Cole Shaner (R)
Cumberland Bryan Robbins (R)
DeKalb Rick Amato (R)
DeWitt Dan Markwell (R)
Douglas Kate Watson (R)
DuPage Robert Berlin (R)
Edgar Mark R. Isaf (R)
Edwards Eric St. Ledger (R)
Effingham Bryan Kibler (R)
Fayette Joshua Morrison (R)
Ford Andrew L. Killian (R)
Franklin Abigail D. Dinn (R)
Fulton Justin Jochums (D)
Gallatin Douglas E. Dyhrkopp (D)
Greene Caleb Briscoe (R)
Grundy Jason Helland (R)
Hamilton Justin E. Hood (D)
Hancock Rachel Bloom Mast (R)
Hardin Todd Bittle (R)
Henderson Colby G. Hathaway (R)
Henry Catherine Runty (R)
Iroquois James Devine (R)
Jackson Joe Cervantez (R)
Jasper Chad Miller (R)
Jefferson Sean Featherstun (R)
Jersey Benjamin L. Goetten (D)
Jo Daviess Christopher Allendorf (R)
Johnson Tambra Cain Sharp (R)
Kane Jamie Mosser (D)
Kankakee Jim Rowe (D)
Kendall Eric Weis (R)
Knox Jeremy Karlin (D)
Lake Eric Rinehart (D)
LaSalle Joseph Navarro (D)
Lawrence Michael M. Strange (R)
Lee Charles Boonstra (R)
Livingston Randy Yedniak (R)
Logan Bradley Hauge (R)
Macon Scott A. Rueter (R)
Macoupin Jordan Garrison (D)
Madison Tom Haine (R)
Marion Tim Hudspeth (R)
Marshall Patrick Murphy (R)
Mason Zachary A. Bryant (D)
Massac Josh Stratemeyer (R)
McDonough Matt Kwacala (R)
McHenry Patrick Kenneally (R)
McLean Don Knapp (R)
Menard Gabe Grosboll (R)
Mercer Grace Simpson (R)
Monroe Lucas Liefer (R)
Montgomery Andrew Affrunti (R)
Morgan Gray Herndon Noll (R)
Moultrie Tracy L. Weaver (R)
Ogle Eric Morrow (R)
Peoria Jodi Hoos (D)
Perry David Searby (R)
Piatt Sarah Perry (R)
Pike Zachary P. Boren (R)
Pope Jason Olson (R)
Pulaski Lisa Casper (R)
Putnam Christina Mennie (R)
Randolph Jeremy Walker (D)
Richland John A. Clark (R)
Rock Island Dora Villarreal-Nieman (D)
Saline Molly Wilson Kasiar (R)
Sangamon Dan Wright (R)
Schuyler Emily Sullivan (D)
Scott Richard J. Crews (R)
Shelby Nichole Kroncke (R)
St. Clair James Gomric (D)
Stark Caroline Borden Campion (R)
Stephenson Carl Larson (R)
Tazewell Stewart J. Umholtz (R)
Union Tyler Tripp (R)
Vermilion Jacqueline Lacy (R)
Wabash Kelly Storckman (R)
Warren Thomas Siegel (R)
Washington Daniel Jankowski (R)
Wayne Kevin Kakac (R)
White Denton Aud (R)
Whiteside Terry Costello (D)
Will James Glasgow (D)
Williamson Ted Hampson (R)
Winnebago J. Hanley (R)
Woodford Gregory Minger (R)



Indiana’s prosecutors, known as prosecuting attorneys, are elected to the state’s 91 judicial circuits. Each circuit, with one exception, covers a single county.

Adams 26 Jeremy W. Brown (R)
Allen 38 Karen E. Richards (R)
Bartholomew 9 William M. Nash (R)
Benton 76 John C. Wright (R)
Blackford 71 Kevin N. Basey (R)
Boone 20 Kent T. Eastwood (R)
Brown 88 Theodore F. Adams (R)
Carroll 74 Nicholas C. McLeland (R)
Cass 29 Noah Schafer (R)
Clark 4 Jeremy T. Mull (R)
Clay 13 Emily Clarke (R)
Clinton 45 Anthony J. Sommer (R)
Crawford 77 Cheryl J. Hillenburg (D)
Daviess 49 Daniel S. Murrie (R)
Dearborn & Ohio 7 Lynn M. Deddens (R)
Decatur 69 Nathan W. Harter IV (R)
DeKalb 75 ClaraMary Winebrenner (R)
Delaware 46 Eric M. Hoffman (D)
Dubois 57 Anthony D. Quinn (D)
Elkhart 34 Vicki E. Becker (R)
Fayette 73 Bette J. Jones (R)
Floyd 52 Keith A. Henderson (R)
Fountain 61 Daniel L. Askren (R)
Franklin 37 Christopher Huerkamp (R)
Fulton 41 Michael T. Marrs (R)
Gibson 66 Michael R. Cochren (R)
Grant 48 Rodney L. Faulk (R)
Greene 63 Jarrod D. Holtsclaw (R)
Hamilton 24 D. Lee Buckingham II (R)
Hancock 18 Brent E. Eaton (R)
Harrison 3 J. Otto Schalk (R)
Hendricks 55 Loren P. Delp (R)
Henry 53 Joseph J. Bergacs (R)
Howard 62 Mark A. McCann (R)
Huntington 56 Amy Christine Richison (R)
Jackson 40 Jeffrey A. Chalfant (R)
Jasper 30 Jacob Taulman (R)
Jay 58 Wesley A. Schemenaur (D)
Jefferson 5 David R. Sutter (D)
Jennings 86 Brian J. Belding (R)
Johnson 8 Joseph Villanueva (R)
Knox 12 J. Dirk Carnahan (R)
Kosciusko 54 Daniel H. Hampton (R)
LaGrange 35 Gregory J. Kenner (R)
Lake 31 Bernard A. Crater (D)
LaPorte 32 John Lake (D)
Lawrence 81 Samuel C. Arp II (R)
Madison 50 Rodney J. Cummings (R)
Marion 19 Ryan Mears (D)
Marshall 72 E. Nelson Chipman, Jr. (R)
Martin 90 Aureola S. Wright (R)
Miami 51 Jeff Sinkovics (R)
Monroe 10 Erika Oliphant (D)
Montgomery 22 Joseph R. Buser (R)
Morgan 15 Steven P. Sonnega (R)
Newton 79 Jeffrey D. Drinski (R)
Noble 33 James B. Mowrey (R)
Orange 87 Holly N. Hudelson (R)
Owen 78 Donald R. VanDerMoere II (R)
Parke 68 Steve A. Cvengros (R)
Perry 70 Jason R. Hoch (D)
Pike 83 Darrin E. McDonald (R)
Porter 67 Gary S. Gerrmann (D)
Posey 11 Thomas Clowers (R)
Pulaski 59 Kelly M. Gaumer (R)
Putnam 64 Timothy L. Bookwalter (R)
Randolph 25 David M. Daly (R)
Ripley 80 Richard J. Hertel (R)
Rush 65 Philip J. Caviness (R)
St. Joseph 60 Kenneth P. Cotter (D)
Scott 6 Chris A. Owens (D)
Shelby 16 James B. “Brad” Landwerlen (R)
Spencer 84 Victor Ippoliti (R)
Starke 44 Leslie A. Baker (R)
Steuben 85 Jeremy T. Musser (R)
Sullivan 14 Ann Smith Mischler (R)
Switzerland 91 Monica L. Hensley (D)
Tippecanoe 23 Patrick K. Harrington (R)
Tipton 36 Jay D. Rich (R)
Union 89 Andrew “A.J.” Bryson (D)
Vanderburgh 1 Nicholas G. Herrmann (R)
Vermillion 47 Bruce D. Aukerman (D)
Vigo 43 Terry R. Modesitt (R)
Wabash 27 William C. Hartley, Jr. (R)
Warren 21 John A. Larson (R)
Warrick 2 Michael J. Perry (R)
Washington 42 Dustin L. Houchin (R)
Wayne 17 Michael W. Shipman (R)
Wells 28 Andrew J. Carnall (D)
White 39 Robert J. Guy (R)
Whitley 82 Daniel J. Sigler, Jr. (R)



Iowa’s prosecutors are known as county attorneys. Two county attorneys serve two counties, while the rest serve one.

Adair Melissa Larson (D)
Adams Andrew Knuth (R)
Allamakee Anthony Gericke (R)
Appanoose Susan Scieszinski (R)
Audubon Sarah A. Jennings (R)
Benton Ray Lough (R)
Black Hawk Brian Williams (D)
Boone Matthew John Speers (R)
Bremer Darius P. R. Robinson (R)
Buchanan Shawn M. Harden (D)
Buena Vista Paul Allen (R)
Butler Greg Lievens (R)
Calhoun Tina Meth-Farrington (R)
Carroll John C. Werden (R)
Cass Vanessa Strazdas (R)
Cedar Jeff Renander (R)
Cerro Gordo Carlyle D. Dalen (D)
Cherokee Ryan Kolpin (R)
Chickasaw David C. Launder (R)
Clarke Adam Ramsey (R)
Clay Kristi Busse (R)
Clayton Zach Herrmann (R)
Clinton Mike Wolf (R)
Crawford Colin Johnson (D)
Dallas Chuck Sinnard (R)
Davis Rick Lynch (D)
Decatur Lisa Hynden Jeanes (Ind.)
Delaware John Burneau (R)
Des Moines Lisa Schaefer (D)
Dickinson Amy E. Zenor (R)
Dubuque Scott Nelson (R)
Emmet Melanie Summers Bauer (R)
Fayette W. Wayne Saur (R)
Floyd Richard Ginbey (R)
Franklin Brent Symens (R)
FremontMills Naeda Elliott (R)
Greene Thomas Laehn (L)
Grundy Erika L. Allen (R)
Guthrie Brenna Bird (R)
Hamilton Patrick Chambers (D)
Hancock Blake H. Norman (R)
Hardin Darrell Meyer (R)
Harrison Jennifer Mumm (D)
Henry Darin Stater (R)
Howard Kevin Schoeberl (R)
Humboldt Jon Beaty (R)
Ida Meghann Cosgrove Whitmer (D)
Iowa Tim McMeen (R)
Jackson Sara Davenport (D)
Jasper Scott Nicholson (D)
Jefferson Chauncey Moulding (D)
Johnson Janet M. Lyness (D)
Jones Kristoffer Lyons (Ind.)
Keokuk Amber Thompson (R)
Kossuth Todd Holmes (D)
Lee Ross Braden (D)
Linn Jerry Vander Sanden (D)
Louisa Adam D. Parsons (R)
Lucas Brandon Shelton (R)
Lyon Shayne Mayer (R)
Madison Matthew Schultz (R)
Mahaska Andrew Ritland (R)
Marion Ed Bull (R)
Marshall Jennifer Miller (R)
Mitchell Mark L. Walk (R)
Monona Ian McConeghy (R)
Monroe John A. Pabst (R)
Montgomery Drew B. Swanson (R)
Muscatine Alan Ostergren (R)
O’Brien Rachel Becker (R)
Osceola Nolan McGowan (R)
Page Carl Sonksen (R)
Palo Alto Peter Hart (D)
Plymouth Darin J. Raymond (R)
Pocahontas Daniel Feistner (R)
Polk Kimberly Graham (D)
Pottawattamie Matthew Wilber (R)
Poweshiek Bart Klaver (R)
RinggoldTaylor Clinton L. Spurrier (R)
Sac Ben Smith (R)
Scott Kelly Cunningham Haan (R)
Shelby Marcus Gross, Jr. (D)
Sioux Thomas Kunstle (R)
Story Tim Meals (D)
Tama Brent D. Heeren (R)
Union Timothy R. Kenyon (R)
Van Buren H. Craig Miller (R)
Wapello Ruben Neff (R)
Warren Doug Eichholz (R)
Washington John Gish (R)
Wayne Alan M. Wilson (R)
Webster Darren Driscoll (D)
Winnebago Kelsey Beenken (R)
Winneshiek Andrew Vandermaaten (R)
Woodbury James Loomis (R)
Worth Jeff Greve (R)
Wright Eric Simonson (R)



Kansas prosecutors are elected by county, although some prosecutors serve multiple counties. Most are called county attorneys, but six are designated as district attorneys.

Allen Jerry B. Hathaway (R)
AndersonFranklin Brandon Jones (R)
Atchison Sherri Becker (R)
Barber Gaten Wood (R)
Barton M. Levi Morris (R)
Bourbon Jacqie Spradling (R)
Brown Kevin M. Hill (R)
Butler Darrin C. Devinney (R)
Chase William Halvorsen (R)
Chautauqua Ruth Ritthaler (R)
Cherokee Jacob Conard (R)
Cheyenne Leslie Beims
ClarkComanche Allison Kuhns (R)
Clay Richard E. James (R)
Cloud Robert A. Walsh (D)
Coffey Wade Bowie (R)
Cowley Larry Schwartz (R)
Crawford Michael Gayoso, Jr. (R)
Decatur Steven W. Hirsch (R)
Dickinson Andrea Purvis (R)
Doniphan Charles Baskins (R)
Douglas Charles Branson (D)
Edwards Mark Frame (D)
ElkGreenwood Joe Lee (R)
Ellis Tom Drees (D)
Ellsworth Paul J. Kasper (R)
Finney Susan Richmeier (R)
Ford Kevin Salzman (R)
Geary Krista Blaisdell (R)
Gove Mark F. Schmiedler (R)
Graham Jill Elliott (R)
Grant Jessica Akers (R)
Gray Curtis E. Campbell (D)
Greeley Charles F. Moser (D)
Hamilton Rob Gale (D)
Harper Richard Raleigh (R)
Harvey David E. Yoder (D)
Haskell Lynn Koehn (R)
Hodgeman Mark Cowell (R)
Jackson Shawna Miller (R)
Jefferson Josh Ney (R)
Jewell Darrell E. Miller (D)
Johnson Stephen M. Howe (R)
Kearny Kenny Estes (D)
Kingman Matthew W. Ricke (R)
Kiowa Chay Howard (R)
Labette Stephen Jones (R)
Lane Dale E. Pike (R)
Leavenworth Todd Thompson (R)
Lincoln Jennifer O’Hare (R)
Linn Burton Harding (R)
Logan Craig Ulrich (R)
Lyon James Marcus Goodman (R)
Marion Joel Ensey
Marshall Meghan Votacek (R)
McPherson Gregory T. Benefiel (R)
Meade Clay Kuhns (R)
Miami Elizabeth Sweeney-Reeder (R)
Mitchell Mark Noah (Ind.)
Montgomery Larry Markle (R)
Morris Laura E. Allen (R)
Morton Adam Carey (R)
Nemaha Brad M. Lippert (R)
Neosho Linus Thuston (R)
Ness Kevin B. Salzman (R)
NortonPhillips Melissa Schoen (R)
Osage Jack Hobbs
Osborne Paul Gregory (R)
Ottawa Richard Buck (R)
Pawnee Douglas W. McNett (R)
Pottawatomie Sherri Schuck (R)
Pratt Tracey T. Beverlin (R)
Rawlins Charles A. Peckham (R)
Reno Thomas Stanton (R)
Republic Justin L. Ferrell (R)
Rice Remington S. Dalke (R)
Riley Barry Wilkerson (R)
Rooks Danielle N. Muir (R)
Rush Tony Rues (D)
Russell Daniel W. Krug (R)
Saline Ellen Mitchell (R)
Scott Rebecca J. Faurot (R)
Sedgwick Marc Bennett (R)
Seward Russell Hasenbank (R)
Shawnee Michael F. Kagay (R)
Sheridan Harry Joe Pratt (R)
ShermanWallace Charles Moser (R)
Smith Tabitha Owen (R)
Stafford Michael Robinson (R)
Stanton David C. Black (R)
Stevens Paul Kitzke (R)
Sumner Kerwin Spencer (R)
Thomas Rachel Lamm (R)
Trego Chris Lyon (R)
Wabaunsee Timothy Alan Liesmann (R)
Washington Elizabeth Baskerville Hiltgen (R)
Wichita Laura Lewis (R)
Wilson Kenley Thompson (R)
Woodson Zelda Schlotterbeck (R)
Wyandotte Mark Dupree (D)



Kentucky prosecutors, known as Commonwealth’s Attorneys, are assigned by circuit.

First Circuit BallardCarlisleFultonHickman Mike Stacy (D)
Second Circuit McCracken Daniel Boaz (D)
Third Circuit Christian Richard Boling (R)
Fourth Circuit Hopkins Kathryn Senter (D)
Fifth Circuit CrittendenUnionWebster Zac Greenwell (D)
Sixth Circuit Daviess Bruce Kuegel (D)
Seventh Circuit LoganTodd Neil Kerr (R)
Eighth Circuit Warren Chris Cohron (D)
Ninth Circuit Hardin Shane Young (D)
Tenth Circuit HartLaRueNelson Terry Geoghegan (D)
Eleventh Circuit GreenMarionTaylorWashington Shelly Miller (D)
Twelfth Circuit HenryOldhamTrimble Courtney Baxter (R)
Thirteenth Circuit GarrardJessamine Clinton “Andy” Sims (R)
Fourteenth Circuit BourbonScottWoodford Sharon Muse (R)
Fifteenth Circuit CarrollGrantOwen Leigh T. Roberts (R)
Sixteenth Circuit Kenton Rob Sanders (R)
Seventeenth Circuit Campbell Michelle Snodgrass (D)
Eighteenth Circuit HarrisonNicholasPendletonRobertson E. Douglas Miller (D)
Nineteenth Circuit BrackenFlemingMason Kelly Clarke (D)
Twentieth Circuit GreenupLewis Mel Leonhart (D)
Twenty-first Circuit BathMenifeeMontgomeryRowan Ronnie Goldy (D)
Twenty-second Circuit Fayette Lou Anna Red Corn (D)
Twenty-third Circuit EstillLeeOwsley Heather Combs (R)
Twenty-fourth Circuit JohnsonLawrenceMartin Floyd “Tony” Skeans (R)
Twenty-fifth Circuit ClarkMadison David Smith (D)
Twenty-sixth Circuit Harlan Parker Boggs (D)
Twenty-seventh Circuit KnoxLaurel Jackie Steele (R)
Twenty-eighth Circuit LincolnPulaskiRockcastle David Louis Dalton (R)
Twenty-ninth Circuit AdairCasey Brian Wright (R)
Thirtieth Circuit Jefferson Tom Wine (D)
Thirty-first Circuit Floyd Brent Turner (D)
Thirty-second Circuit Boyd Rhonda Copley (R)
Thirty-third Circuit Perry Scott Blair (D)
Thirty-fourth Circuit McCrearyWhitley Ronnie Bowling (R)
Thirty-fifth Circuit Pike Billy Slone (D)
Thirty-sixth Circuit KnottMagoffin Todd Martin (D)
Thirty-seventh Circuit CarterElliottMorgan Brandon Ison (D)
Thirty-eighth Circuit ButlerEdmonsonHancockOhio Blake Chambers (R)
Thirty-ninth Circuit BreathittPowellWolfe Miranda S. King (D)
Fortieth Circuit ClintonCumberlandMonroe Jesse Stockton (R)
Forty-first Circuit ClayJacksonLeslie Gary Gregory (R)
Forty-second Circuit CallowayMarshall Dennis Foust (Ind.)
Forty-third Circuit BarrenMetcalfe John Gardner (D)
Forty-fourth Circuit Bell Karen Blondell (R)
Forty-fifth Circuit McLeanMuhlenberg Clayton Douglas Adams (D)
Forty-sixth Circuit BreckinridgeGraysonMeade Rick Allen Hardin (R)
Forty-seventh Circuit Letcher Edison Banks (R)
Forty-eighth Circuit Franklin Larry Cleveland (D)
Forty-ninth Circuit AllenSimpson Corey Morgan (R)
Fiftieth Circuit BoyleMercer Richie Bottoms (D)
Fifty-first Circuit Henderson Bill Markwell (D)
Fifty-second Circuit Graves Richie Kemp (D)
Fifty-third Circuit AndersonShelbySpencer Laura Witt (R)
Fifty-fourth Circuit BooneGallatin Louis Kelly (R)
Fifty-fifth Circuit Bullitt Bailey Taylor (R)
Fifty-sixth Circuit CaldwellLivingstonLyonTrigg Carrie Ovey-Wiggins (D)
Fifty-seventh Circuit RussellWayne Matthew Leveridge (R)



Louisiana prosecutors are elected by district.

1st Caddo James E. Stewart, Sr. (D)
2nd BienvilleClaiborneJackson Danny Newell (D)
3rd LincolnUnion John F. Belton (Ind.)
4th MorehouseOuachita Robert S. Tew (Ind.)
5th FranklinRichlandWest Carroll Penny Douciere (R)
6th East CarrollMadisonTensas James E. Paxton (D)
7th CatahoulaConcordia Bradley R. Burget (D)
8th Winn R. Chris Nevils (Ind.)
9th Rapides Philip Terrell, Jr. (Ind.)
10th Natchitoches Billy Joe Harrington (Ind.)
11th Sabine Don M. Burkett (R)
12th Avoyelles Charles A. Riddle III (D)
13th Evangeline Trent Brignac (R)
14th Calcasieu Stephen Dwight (R)
15th AcadiaLafayetteVermilion Donald Landry (R)
16th IberiaSt. MartinSt. Mary M. Bofill Duhé (R)
17th Lafourche Kristine M. Russell (R)
18th IbervillePointe CoupeeWest Baton Rouge Richard J. Ward (D)
19th East Baton Rouge Hillar C. Moore II (D)
20th West FelicianaEast Feliciana Samuel C. D’Aquilla (Ind.)
21st LivingstonSt. HelenaTangipahoa Scott M. Perrilloux (R)
22nd St. TammanyWashington Warren Montgomery (R)
23rd AscensionAssumptionSt. James Ricky Babin (R)
24th Jefferson Paul D. Connick, Jr. (D)
25th Plaquemines Charles J. Ballay (R)
26th BossierWebster John “Schuyler” Marvin (R)
27th St. Landry Chad P. Pitre (R)
28th LaSalle J. Reed Walters (R)
29th St. Charles Joel T. Chaisson II (D)
30th Vernon Terry Lambright (Ind.)
31st Jefferson Davis Lauren Heinen (R)
32nd Terrebonne Joseph L. Waitz, Jr. (R)
33rd Allen Joseph Green, Jr. (Ind.)
34th St. Bernard Perry M. Nicosia (D)
35th Grant James “Jay” P. Lemoine (R)
36th Beauregard James Lestage (R)
37th Caldwell Brian Frazier (Ind.)
38th Cameron Thomas Barrett, III (R)
39th Red River Julie C. Jones (D)
40th St. John the Baptist Bridget A. Dinvaut (D)
Orleans Leon A. Cannizzaro, Jr. (D)
42nd DeSoto Charles B. Adams (R)



Maine’s prosecutors are elected by district.

1st York Kathryn M. Slattery (D)
2nd Cumberland Jacqueline A. Sartoris (D)
3rd AndroscogginFranklinOxford Neil E. McLean Jr. (R)
4th KennebecSomerset Maeghan Maloney (D)
5th PenobscotPiscataquis R. Christopher Almy (D)
6th KnoxLincolnSagadahocWaldo Natasha C. Irving (D)
7th HancockWashington Robert C. Granger (I)
8th Aroostook Todd R. Collins (D)



Maryland’s prosecutors are known as state’s attorneys and are assigned by county.

Allegany James Elliott (R)
Anne Arundel Anne Colt Leitness (D)
Baltimore City Ivan Bates (D)
Baltimore County Scott Shellenberger (D)
Calvert Robert Harvey (R)
Caroline Joe Riley (R)
Carroll Haven Shoemaker (R)
Cecil James Dellmyer (R)
Charles Anthony Covington (D)
Dorchester Amanda Rae Leonard (R)
Frederick Charles Smith (R)
Garrett Lisa Thayer-Welch (R)
Harford Albert Peisinger (R)
Howard Rich Gibson (D)
Kent Brian DiGregory (D)
Montgomery John McCarthy (D)
Prince George’s Aisha Braveboy (D)
Queen Anne’s Lance Richardson (R)
Somerset Wess Garner (R)
St. Mary’s Richard Fritz (R)
Talbot Scott Patterson (D)
Washington Gina Cirincion (R)
Wicomico Jamie Dykes (R)
Worcester Kristin Heiser (R)



Massachusetts’s district attorneys are elected in districts, two of which include multiple counties.[25]

Berkshire Timothy J. Shugrue (D)[26]
Bristol Thomas M. Quinn III (D)[27]
Cape and Islands BarnstableDukesNantucket Robert J. Galibois (D)[28]
Eastern Essex Paul F. Tucker (D)[29]
Hampden Anthony D. Gulluni (D)[30]
Middlesex Marian T. Ryan (D)[31]
Norfolk Michael W. Morrissey (D)[32]
Northwestern FranklinHampshire, and the town of Athol[MA 1] David E. Sullivan (D)[33]
Plymouth Timothy J. Cruz (R)[34]
Suffolk Kevin Hayden (D)[35]
Middle Worcester Joseph D. Early, Jr. (D)[36]
  1. ^ The town of Athol is in Worcester County but included in the Northwestern District.


Michigan’s prosecuting attorneys are assigned by county.

Alcona Thomas J. Weichel (R)
Alger Robert T. Steinhoff (D)
Allegan Myrene K. Koch (R)
Alpena Cynthia Muszynski (R)
Antrim James Rossiter (R)
Arenac Curtis Broughton (D)
Baraga Joseph P. O’Leary (R)
Barry Julie Nakfoor Pratt (R)
Bay Nancy Borushko (D)
Benzie Sara Swanson (R)
Berrien Steven Pierangeli (R)
Branch Zachary Stempien (R)
Calhoun David Gilbert (R)
Cass Victor A. Fitz (R)
Charlevoix Allen Telgenhof (R)
Cheboygan Melissa Goodrich (R)
Chippewa Robert L. Stratton III (R)
Clare Michelle J. Ambrozaitis (R)
Clinton Anthony Spagnuolo (R)
Crawford Sierra Koch (R)
Delta Brett H. Gardner (Ind.)
Dickinson Lisa Richards (R)
Eaton Douglas R. Lloyd (R)
Emmet James R. Linderman (R)
Genesee David S. Leyton (D)
Gladwin Aaron W. Miller (R)
Gogebic Nicholas Jacobs (R)
Grand Traverse Noelle Moeggenberg (R)
Gratiot Keith J. Kushion (R)
Hillsdale Neal A. Brady (R)
Houghton Brittney Bulleit (D)
Huron Timothy J. Rutkowski (Ind.)
Ingham Carol Siemon (D)
Ionia Kyle B. Butler (R)
Iosco James A. Bacarella (Ind)
Iron Chad DeRouin (R)
Isabella David R. Barberi (R)
Jackson Jerry Jarzynka (R)
Kalamazoo Jeffrey Getting (D)
Kalkaska Ryan Ziegler
Kent Christopher Becker (R)
Keweenaw Charles Miller (D)
Lake Craig Cooper (R)
Lapeer John Miller (R)
Leelanau Joseph T. Hubbell (R)
Lenawee R. Burke Castleberry (R)
Livingston David Reader (R)
Luce Joshua Freed (R)
Mackinac J. Stuart Spencer (R)
Macomb Peter J. Lucido (R)
Manistee Jason Haag (R)
Marquette Matt J. Wiese (D)
Mason Lauren Kreinbrink (R)
Mecosta Brian Thiede (R)
Menominee Jeffrey T. Rogg (R)
Midland J. Dee Brooks (R)
Missaukee Melissa Ransom (R)
Monroe Michael G. Roehrig (R)
Montcalm Andrea Krause (R)
Montmorency Vicki Kundinger (R)
Muskegon D.J. Hilson (D)
Newaygo Ellsworth J. Stay, Jr. (R)
Oakland Karen D. McDonald (D)
Oceana Joseph Bizon (R)
Ogemaw LaDona Schultz (D)
Ontonagon Michael Findlay (D)
Osceola Anthony Badovinac (R)
Oscoda Kristi L. McGregor (R)
Otsego Michael Rola (R)
Ottawa Lee Fisher (R)
Presque Isle Ken Radzibon (R)
Roscommon Mary Beebe (R)
Saginaw John McColgan (D)
St. Clair Michael Wendling (R)
St. Joseph David Marvin (R)
Sanilac Brenda Sanford (R)
Schoolcraft Timothy R. Noble (R)
Shiawassee Deana Finnegan (R)
Tuscola Mark E. Reene (R)
Van Buren Susan Zuiderveen (R)
Washtenaw Eli Savit (D)
Wayne Kym L. Worthy (D)
Wexford Corey Wiggins (R)



Minnesota prosecutors are assigned by county and known as county attorneys. Their elections are non-partisan.

Aitkin James P. Ratz
Anoka Brad Johnson
Becker Brian W. McDonald
Beltrami David Hanson
Big Stone Joseph Glasrud
Benton Philip Miller
Blue Earth Patrick McDermott
Brown Chuck Hanson
Carlton Lauri Ketola
Carver Mark Metz
Cass Ben Lindstrom
Chippewa Matthew Haugen
Chisago Janet Reiter
Clay Brian J. Melton
Clearwater Kathryn Lorsbach
Cook Molly Hicken
Cottonwood Nicholas A. Anderson
Crow Wing Donald F. Ryan
Dakota Kathryn M. Keena
Dodge Paul Kiltinen
Douglas Chad Larson
Faribault Kathryn Karjala-Curtis
Fillmore Brett Corson
Freeborn David J. Walker
Goodhue Stephen F. O’Keefe
Grant Justin R. Anderson
Hennepin Mary Moriarty
Houston Samuel Jandt
Hubbard Jonathan Frieden
Isanti Jeffrey R. Edblad
Itasca Matti R. Adam
Jackson Sherry E. Haley
Kanabec Barbara McFadden
Kandiyohi Shane D. Baker
Kittson Robert Albrecht
Koochiching Jeffrey Naglosky
Lac Qui Parle Richard Stulz
Lake Russell H. Conrow
Lake of the Woods James C. Austad
Le Sueur Brent Christian
Lincoln Glen A. Petersen
Lyon Richard R. Maes
Mahnomen Mitchell Schluter
Marshall Donald J. Aandal
Martin Terry W. Viesselman
McLeod Michael Junge
Meeker Brandi Schiefelbein
Mille Lacs Joe Walsh
Morrison Brian Middendorf
Mower Kristen Nelsen
Murray Travis Smith
Nicollet Michelle M. Zehnder Fischer
Nobles Joseph Sanow
Norman James D. Brue
Olmsted Mark A. Ostrem
Otter Tail Michelle Eldien
Pennington Seamus Duffy
Pine Reese Frederickson
Pipestone Damain D. Sandy
Polk Gregory A. Widseth
Pope Neil Nelson
Ramsey John Choi
Red Lake Mike LaCoursiere
Redwood Jenna Peterson
Renville David Torgelson
Rice John Fossum
Rock Jeffrey L. Haubrich
Roseau Kristy Kjos
St. Louis Kimberly J. Maki
Scott Ronald Hocevar
Sherburne Kathleen A. Heaney
Sibley David E. Schauer
Stearns Janelle P. Kendall
Steele Daniel McIntosh
Stevens Aaron Jordan
Swift Danielle Olson
Todd Chuck Rasmussen
Traverse Matthew Franzese
Wabasha Karrie S. Kelly
Wadena Kyra L. Ladd
Waseca Rachel V. Cornelius
Washington Kevin Magnuson
Watonwan Stephen Lindee
Wilkin Carl Thunem
Winona Karin Sonneman
Wright Brian Lutes
Yellow Medicine Keith R. Helgeson



Mississippi prosecutors are assigned by circuit.

1 AlcornItawambaLeeMonroePontotocPrentissTishomingo John Weddle (R)
2 HancockHarrisonStone Joel Smith (R)
3 BentonCalhounChickasawLafayetteMarshallTippahUnion Ben Creekmore (R)
4 LefloreSunflowerWashington W. Dewayne Richardson (D)
5 AttalaCarrollChoctawGrenadaMontgomeryWebsterWinston Doug Evans (D)
6 AdamsAmiteFranklinWilkinson Shameca S. Collins (D)
7 Hinds Jody Owens (D)
8 LeakeNeshobaNewtonScott Steven S. Kilgore (R)
9 IssaquenaSharkeyWarren Richard (Ricky) Smith, Jr. (D)
10 ClarkeKemperLauderdaleWayne Kassie Coleman (R)
11 BolivarCoahomaQuitmanTunica Brenda F. Mitchell (D)
12 ForrestPerry Lin Carter (R)
13 CovingtonJasperSimpsonSmith Matt Sullivan (D)
14 LincolnPikeWalthall Dewitt (Dee) T. Bates, Jr. (D)
15 Jefferson DavisLamarLawrenceMarionPearl River Hal Kittrell (R)
16 ClayLowndesNoxubeeOktibbeha Scott W. Colom (D)
17 DeSotoPanolaTallahatchieTateYalobusha John W. Champion (D)
18 Jones Anthony J. Buckley (R)
19 GeorgeGreeneJackson Angel Myers McIlrath (R)
20 MadisonRankin John K. Bramlett, Jr. (R)
21 HolmesHumphreysYazoo Akillie Malone Oliver (D)
22 ClaiborneCopiahJefferson Daniella M. Shorter (D)



Missouri’s prosecutors are known as prosecuting attorneys and serve a single county.

Adair David Goring (R)
Andrew Steven L. Stevenson (R)
Atchison Brett Hurst (R)
Audrain Jacob W. Shellabarger (D)
Barry Amy L. Boxx (R)
Barton Mike Smalley (R)
Bates Hugh C. Jenkins (R)
Benton Karen Woodley (R)
Bollinger Stephen Gray (R)
Boone Roger Johnson (D)
Buchanan Michelle Davidson (R)
Butler Kacey L. Proctor (R)
Caldwell Brady C. Kopek (R)
Callaway Christoper Wilson (R)
Camden Heather L. Miller (R)
Cape Girardeau Mark J. Welker (R)
Carroll Cassandra Brown (D)
Carter Hannah Pender (D)
Cass Ben Butler (R)
Cedar Ty Gaither (R)
Chariton Clifford Thornburg (D)
Christian Amy Fite (R)
Clark Holly Conger-Koenig (R)
Clay Zachary Thompson
Clinton Brandi McClain (R)
Cole Locke Thompson (R)
Cooper Eric B. Phelps (R)
Crawford David S. Smith (R)
Dade Kaitlin Greenwade (R)
Dallas Jonathan Barker (R)
Daviess Annie Gibson (D)
DeKalb Erik C. Tate (R)
Dent Andrew M. Curley (R)
Douglas Christopher D. Wade (R)
Dunklin Nicholas D. Jain (R)
Franklin Matthew C. Becker (R)
Gasconade Mary E. Weston (R)
Gentry Jessica J. Jones (R)
Greene Dan Patterson (R)
Grundy Kelly W. Puckett
Harrison Johnathan L. Meyer (R)
Henry Richard Shields (R)
Hickory Michael Brown (R)
Holt Robert R. Shepherd (R)
Howard Deborah K. Riekhof (R)
Howell Michael P. Hutchings (R)
Iron Brian Parker (D)
Jackson Jean Peters Baker (D)
Jasper Theresa Kenney (R)
Jefferson Trisha C. Stefanski (R)
Johnson Robert W. Russell (R)
Knox Andrew Boster
Laclede Jon A. Morris (R)
Lafayette Kristen Ellis Hilbrenner (D)
Lawrence Don Trotter (R)
Lewis Chelsea L. Fellinger (R)
Lincoln Michael L. Wood (R)
Linn Tracy Carlson (R)
Livingston Adam L. Warren (R)
Macon Josh Meisner (D)
Madison Michael Ligons (R)
Maries Anthony Skouby (R)
Marion Luke A. Bryant (R)
McDonald Bill Dobbs (R)
Mercer Lauren Horsman (R)
Miller Benjamin Winfrey (R)
Mississippi Claire Poley (R)
Moniteau Mary Kay Lutz (R)
Monroe Nicole Volkert (R)
Montgomery Nathan Carroz (R)
Morgan Dustin G. Dunklee (R)
New Madrid Andrew Lawson (R)
Newton Jake Skouby (R)
Nodaway Robert (Bob) L. Rice (R)
Oregon Justin Kelley (R)
Osage Amanda L. Grellner (R)
Ozark Lee Pipkins (R)
Pemiscot Joshua Tomlin
Perry Caitlin Pistorio (R)
Pettis Phillip Sawyer (R)
Phelps Brendon Fox (R)
Pike Alex Ellison (R)
Platte Eric Zahnd (R)
Polk Ken Ashlock (R)
Pulaski Kevin Hillman (R)
Putnam Brian Keedy (Ind.)
Ralls Rodney J. Rodenbaugh (D)
Randolph Stephanie Luntsford (R)
Ray Camille Johnston (R)
Reynolds Brad VanZee (D)
Ripley Matt Michel (D)
Saline Tim Thompson (R)
Schuyler Lindsay Gravett (R)
Scotland April Wilson (R)
Scott Amanda Oesch (R)
Shannon William Camm Seay (D)
Shelby Jordan Force
St. Charles Tim Lohmar (R)
St. Clair Daniel Dysart (R)
St. Francois Blake Dudley (R)
St. Louis County Wesley Bell (D)
St. Louis City[MO 1] Kimberly M. Gardner (D)
Ste. Genevieve Wayne Williams (D)
Stoddard Russell D. Oliver (R)
Stone Matt Selby (R)
Sullivan Brian Keedy (R)
Taney William Duston (R)
Texas Parke Stevens, Jr. (R)
Vernon Brandi McInroy (R)
Warren Kelly King (R)
Washington John Jones IV (R)
Wayne Ginger Joyner (R)
Webster Benjamin Berkstresser (R)
Worth Janet Larison (R)
Wright John Tyrell (R)
  1. ^ St. Louis City’s prosecutor is known as a Circuit Attorney.



Montana prosecutors are known as county attorneys. 54 out of 56 counties elect their prosecutors, with 2/3 holding partisan elections.

Beaverhead Jed C. Fitch (Ind.)
Big Horn Jeanne Torske[MT 1]
Blaine Kelsie Harwood (D)
Broadwater Cory Swanson[MT 1]
Carbon Alex Nixon[MT 1]
CarterFallon[MT 2] Darcy Wassman (R)
Cascade Josh Racki (D)
Chouteau Stephen Gannon (R)
Custer Wyatt Glade[MT 1]
Daniels Logan Olson (R)
Dawson Brett Irogoin (R)
Deer Lodge Ben Krakowa[MT 1]
Fergus Kent Sipe[MT 1]
Flathead Travis Ahner (R)
Gallatin Audrey Cromwell (D)
Garfield Gary Ryder[MT 1]
Glacier Terryl Matt (D)
Golden Valley Adam M. Larsen (R)
Granite Blaine Bradshaw (R)
Hill Lacey Lincoln (R)
Jefferson Steve Haddon[MT 1]
Judith Basin Joni Oja[MT 1]
Lake James Lapotka (R)
Lewis and Clark Kevin Downs[MT 1]
Liberty Robert Padmos (R)
Lincoln Marcia Boris (R)
Madison David Buchler[MT 1]
McCone John Hrubes (R)
Meagher John Hurwitz (R)
Mineral Debra Jackson (R)
Missoula Kirsten Pabst (D)
Musselshell Adam M. Larsen (R)
Park Kendra Lassiter[MT 1]
Petroleum Monte Boettger[MT 3]
Phillips Dan O’Brien (R)
Pondera Shari Lennon (R)
Powder River Jeffrey Noble (R)
Powell Kathryn McEnery (R)
Prairie Daniel Rice (R)
Ravalli Bill Fulbright (R)
Richland Charity McClarty (R)
Roosevelt Frank Piocos[MT 1]
Rosebud C. Kristine White (R)
Sanders Naomi Leisz[MT 1]
Sheridan Benjamin Fosland (R)
Silver Bow Eileen Joyce[MT 1]
Stillwater Nancy Rohde (R)
Sweet Grass Pat Dringman (R)
Teton Joe Coble[MT 1]
Toole Merle Raph (R)
Treasure Hanna Schantz (R)
Valley Dylan Jensen[MT 1]
Wheatland Lynn Grant (R)
Wibaux Ronald S. Efta (D)
Yellowstone Scott Twito (R)
  1. Jump up to:a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q Elected in a nonpartisan election
  2. ^ Carter and Fallon Counties share their county attorney. In Fallon County, the county attorney faces election, but he or she is appointed in Carter County. (Hessick 2020, p. 183)
  3. ^ Petroleum County appoints its prosecutor. (Hessick 2020, p. 183)



Nebraska prosecutors are known as county attorneys. Though each attorney technically serves a single county, attorneys elected in one county are sometimes appointed to serve in others

Adams Donna Fegler Daiss (R)
Antelope Joseph Abler (R)
ArthurPerkins Richard Roberts (R)
Banner Mark Kovarik
Blaine Glenn Clark (R)
Boone John V. Morgan (D)
Box Butte Marissa L. Curtiss
Boyd Thomas Herzog
Brown Andy Taylor
Buffalo Shawn R. Eatherton (R)
Burt Edmond E. Talbot III
Butler Julie L. Reiter (R)
Cass S. Colin Palm (R)
Cedar Edward H. Matney
Chase Arlan G. Wine (R)
Cherry Eric Scott (R)
Cheyenne Paul B. Schaub (R)
Clay Ted S. Griess (R)
Colfax Denise J. Kracl (D)
Cuming Daniel Bracht (R)
Custer Steven Bowers (R)
Dakota Kimberly M. Watson (D)
Dawes Vance E. Haug (R)
Dawson Elizabeth F. Waterman (R)
Deuel Jonathon Stellar (R)
Dixon Leland K. Miner (R)
Dodge Pam Hopkins (R)
Douglas Donald Kleine (R)
Dundy Gary Burke (R)
Fillmore Jill R. Cunningham (R)
Franklin Henry C. Schenker (R)
Frontier Jon S. Schroeder (R)
Furnas Morgan Farquhar
Gage Roger L. Harris (R)
Garden Philip E. Pierce (R)
Garfield Dale Crandall (R)
Gosper Beverly Bogle Louthan (R)
Grant Terry Curtiss
Greeley Cindy Bassett (D)
Hall Martin Klein (R)
Hamilton Michael H. Powell (R)
Harlan Bryan S. McQuay (R)
HayesHitchcock D. Eugene Garner (R)
Holt Brent Kelly (R)
Hooker George G. Vinton
Howard David T. Schroeder (R)
Jefferson Joseph Casson
Johnson Rick Smith (R)
Kearney Melodie Bellamy (R)
Keith Randy Fair (R)
Keya Paha Eric Scott
Kimball David Wilson (R)
Knox John Thomas (R)
Lancaster Patrick F. Condon (R)
Lincoln Rebecca R. Harling (R)
Logan Colten Venteicher
Loup Jason White (R)
Madison Joseph M. Smith (R)
McPherson Whitney S. Lindstedt
Merrick Lynelle Homolka (R)
Morrill Travis R. Rodak (R)
Nance Rodney Wetovick (R)
Nemaha Louie M. Ligouri (R)
NuckollsWebster Sara Bockstadter (R)
Otoe Jennifer Panko-Rahe
Pawnee Jennifer Stehlik Ladman (D)
Phelps Michael Henry (R)
Pierce Ted M. Lohrberg (R)
Platte Carl K. Hart, Jr. (D)
Polk Ronald E. Colling (R)
Red Willow Paul Wood (R)
Richardson Doug Merz (D)
Rock Avery L. Gurnsey (R)
Saline Tad Eickman (D)
Sarpy Lee Polikov (R)
Saunders Joseph Dobesh (R)
Scotts Bluff Dave Eubanks (D)
Seward Wendy Elston (R)
Sheridan Jamian Simmons (R)
Sherman Heather Sikyta (R)
Sioux J. Adam Edmund (R)
Stanton Bert Lammli (R)
Thayer Daniel L. Werner (R)
Thomas Kurt Arganbright (R)
Thurston Lori Ubbinga (D)
Valley Kayla C. Clark (R)
Washington Scott VanderSchaaf (R)
Wayne Amy K. Miller (R)
Wheeler James J. McNally (Ind.)
York John Lyons



Nevada district attorneys are elected by county.

Carson City Jason Woodbury[NV 1]
Churchill Arthur Mallory (R)
Clark Steven Wolfson (D)
Douglas Mark Jackson (R)
Elko Tyler Ingram (R)
Esmeralda Robert Glennen (R)
Eureka Theodore Beutel (R)
Humboldt Kevin Pasquale (R)
Lander Theodore Herrera (R)
Lincoln Dylan Frehner (R)
Lyon Stephen Rye (R)
Mineral Jaren Stanton (R)
Nye Chris Arabia (R)
Pershing Bryce Shields (R)
Storey Anne Langer (R)
Washoe Christopher Hicks (R)
White Pine Michael Wheable (R)
  1. ^ Carson City uses non-partisan elections. (Hessick 2020, p. 202)


New Hampshire

New Hampshire prosecutors are known as county attorneys.

Belknap Andrew Livernois (R)
Carroll Michaela O’Rourke Andruzzi (D)
Cheshire D. Chris McLaughlin (D)
Coos John G. McCormick (D)
Grafton Martha Ann Hornick (D)
Hillsborough John J. Coughlin (R)
Merrimack Paul Halvorsen (R)
Rockingham Patricia Conway (R)
Strafford Thomas P. Velardi (D)
Sullivan Marc Hathaway (R)


New Jersey

New Jersey prosecutors are appointed by the Governor and confirmed by the state senate. They are assigned by county.

Atlantic William E. Reynolds
Bergen Mark Musella
Burlington LaChia Bradshaw
Camden Grace C. MacAulay
Cape May Jeffrey H. Sutherland
Cumberland Jennifer Webb-McRae
Essex Theodore N. Stephens II
Gloucester Christine A. Hoffman
Hudson Esther Suarez
Hunterdon Renee Robeson
Mercer Angelo J. Onofri
Middlesex Yolanda Ciccone
Monmouth Raymond Santiago
Morris Robert Carroll
Ocean Bradley D. Billhimer
Passaic Camelia M. Valdes
Salem Kristin J. Telsey
Somerset John P. McDonald
Sussex Francis A. Koch
Union William A. Daniel
Warren James L. Pfeiffer


New Mexico

New Mexico district attorneys are assigned by district.

1 Los AlamosRio ArribaSanta Fe Mary V. Carmack-Altwies (D)
2 Bernalillo Sam Bregman (D)
3 Doña Ana Gerald M. Byers (D)
4 GuadalupeMoraSan Miguel Thomas A. Clayton (D)
5 ChavesEddyLea Dianna Luce (R)
6 GrantHidalgoLuna Michael R. Renteria (D)
7 CatronSierraSocorroTorrance Clint Wellborn (R)
8 ColfaxTaosUnion Marcus J. Montoya (D)
9 CurryRoosevelt Quentin Ray
10 De BacaHardingQuay Timothy L. Rose (I)
11[NM 1] San Juan Robert P. “Rick” Tedrow (R)
McKinley Bernadine Martin (D)
12 LincolnOtero Scot D. Key (R)
13 CibolaSandovalValencia Barbara A. Romo (D)
  1. ^ The 11th district has two district attorneys.


New York

Albany David Soares (D)
Allegany Keith Slep (R)
Bronx Darcel D. Clark (D)
Broome Michael Korchak (R)
Cattaraugus Lori Rieman (R)
Cayuga Jon E. Budelmann (R)
Chautauqua Jason Schmidt (R)
Chemung Weeden A. Wetmore (R)
Chenango Michael Ferrareese (R)
Clinton Andrew J. Wylie (D)
Columbia Paul Czajka (R)
Cortland Patrick Perfetti (R)
Delaware John Hubbard (R)
Dutchess William V. Grady (R)
Erie John J. Flynn (D)
Essex Kristy L. Sprague (R)
Franklin Craig Carriero (D)
Fulton Chad Brown (R)
Genesee Lawrence Friedman (R)
Greene Joseph Stanzione (R)
Hamilton Christopher Shambo (R)
Herkimer Jeffrey Carpenter (R)
Jefferson Kristyna Mills (R)
Kings (Brooklyn) Eric Gonzalez (D)
Lewis Leanne K. Moser (D)
Livingston Gregory J. McCaffrey (D)
Madison William G. Gabor (R)
Monroe Sandra Doorley (R)
Montgomery Lorraine Diamond (R)
Nassau Anne T. Donnelly (R)
New York (Manhattan) Alvin Bragg (D)
Niagara Brian Seaman (R)
Oneida Scott D. McNamara (D)
Onondaga William J. Fitzpatrick (R)
Ontario James Ritts (R)
Orange David Hoovler (R)
Orleans Joseph V. Cardone (R)
Oswego Gregory Oakes (R)
Otsego John M. Muehl (R)
Putnam Robert V. Tendy (R)
Queens Melinda Katz (D)
Rensselaer Mary Pat Donnelly (D)
Richmond (Staten Island) Michael McMahon (D)
Rockland Thomas Walsh (D)
St. Lawrence Gary Pasqua (R)
Saratoga Karen Heggen (R)
Schenectady Robert M. Carney (D)
Schoharie Susan Mallery (R)
Schuyler Joseph Fazzary (R)
Seneca Mark Sinkiewicz (D)
Steuben Brooks Baker (R)
Suffolk Raymond A. Tierney (R)
Sullivan Meagan Galligan (D)
Tioga Kirk Martin (R)
Tompkins Matthew Van Houten (D)
Ulster Dave Clegg (D)
Warren Jason Carusone (R)
Washington Tony Jordan (R)
Wayne Michael Calarco (D)
Westchester Mimi Rocah (D)
Wyoming Donald O’Geen (R)
Yates Todd Casella (I)


North Carolina

North Carolina elects its district attorneys in multi-county districts.

1 CamdenChowanCurrituckDareGatesPasquotankPerquimans Andy Womble (R)
2 BeaufortHydeMartinTyrrellWashington Seth Edwards (D)
3 Pitt Faris Dixon (D)
4 CarteretCravenPamlico Scott Thomas (R)
5 DuplinJonesOnslowSampson Ernie Lee (D)
6 New HanoverPender Ben David (D)
7 BertieHalifaxHertfordNorthampton Valerie Asbell (D)
8 EdgecombeNashWilson Robert Evans (D)
9 GreeneLenoirWayne Matt Delbridge (R)
10 Wake Lorrin Freeman (D)
11 FranklinGranvillePersonVanceWarren Mike Waters (D)
12 HarnettLee Suzanne Matthews (R)
13 Johnston Susan Doyle (R)
14 Cumberland Billy West (D)
15 BladenBrunswickColumbus Jon David (R)
16 Durham Satana Deberry (D)
17 Alamance Sean Boone (R)
18 ChathamOrange Jeff Nieman (D)
19 [data unknown/missing]
20 Robeson Matt Scott (D)
21 AnsonRichmond, Scotland Reece Saunders (D)
22 CaswellRockingham Jason Ramey (R)
23 StokesSurry Ricky Bowman (R)
24 Guilford Avery Crump (D)
25 Cabarrus Roxann Vaneekhoven (R)
26 Mecklenburg Spencer Merriweather (D)
27 Rowan Brandy Cook (R)
28 Stanly Lynn Clodfelter (R)
29 Hoke, Moore Mike Hardin (R)
30 Union Trey Robison (R)
31 Forsyth Jim O’Neill (R)
32 AlexanderIredell Sarah Kirkman (R)
33 DavidsonDavie Garry Frank (R)
34 AlleghanyAsheWilkesYadkin Tom Horner (R)
35 AveryMadisonMitchellWataugaYancey Seth Banks (R)
36 BurkeCaldwellCatawba Scott Reilly (R)
37 MontgomeryRandolph Andy Gregson (R)
38 Gaston Travis Page
39 ClevelandLincoln Mike Miller (R)
40 Buncombe Todd Williams (D)
41 McDowellRutherford Ted Bell (R)
42 HendersonPolkTransylvania R. Andrew Murray
43 CherokeeClayGrahamHaywoodJacksonMaconSwain Ashley Hornsby Welch (R)


North Dakota

North Dakota assigns state’s attorneys by county. Their elections are non-partisan, while two counties (Golden Valley and Steele) appoint their prosecutors.[49]

Adams Aaron Roseland
Barnes Tonya Duffy
Benson James Wang
Billings Pat Weir
Bottineau Michael McIntee
Bowman Andrew Weiss
Burke Amber Fiesel
Burleigh Julie Lawyer
Cass Birch Burdick
Cavalier Scott Stewart
Dickey Gary Neuharth
Divide Seymour Jordan
Dunn Stephenie Davis
Eddy Ashley Lies
Emmons Joseph Hanson
Foster Kara Brinster
Golden Valley Chistina Wenko
Grand Forks Haley Wamstad
Grant Grant Walker
Griggs Jayme Tenneson
Hettinger David Crane
Kidder Eric Hetland
LaMoure James Shockman
Logan Isaac Zimmerman
McHenry Joshua Frey
McIntosh Mary DePuydt
McKenzie Ty Skarda
McLean Ladd Erickson
Mercer Jessica Binder
Morton Allen Koppy
Mountrail Wade Enget
Nelson Jayme Tenneson
Oliver John Mahoney
Pembina Rebecca Flanders
Pierce Galen Mack
Ramsey Kari Agotness
Ransom Fallon Kelly
Renville Seymour Jordan
Richland Megan Kummer
Rolette Brian Grosinger
Sargent Jayne Pfau
Sheridan Ladd Erickson
Sioux Chris Redmann
Slope Erin Melling
Stark Tom Henning
Steele Charles Stock
Stutsman Fritz Fremgen
Towner Joshua Frey
Traill Charles Stock
Walsh Kelley Cole
Ward Roza Larson
Wells Kathleen Murray
Williams Marlyce Wilder



Ohio assigns prosecuting attorneys by county.

Adams C. David Kelley (R)
Allen Juergen Waldick (R)
Ashland Christopher R. Tunnell (R)
Ashtabula Colleen Mary O’Toole (R)
Athens Keller Blackburn (D)
Auglaize Edwin A. Pierce (R)
Belmont Kevin Flanagan (R)
Brown Zac Corbin (R)
Butler Michael T. Gmoser (R)
Carroll Steven D. Barnett (R)
Champaign Kevin S. Talebi (R)
Clark Dan Driscoll (R)
Clermont Mark Tekulve (R)
Clinton Andrew T. McCoy
Columbiana Vito Abruzzino (R)
Coshocton Jason W. Given (R)
Crawford Matthew E. Crall (R)
Cuyahoga Michael O’Malley (D)
Darke R. Kelly Ormsby (R)
Defiance Morris J. Murray (R)
Delaware Melissa Schiffel (R)
Erie Kevin J. Baxter (D)
Fairfield R. Kyle Witt (R)
Fayette Jess C. Weade (R)
Franklin Gary Tyack (D)
Fulton Scott Haselman (R)
Gallia Jason Holdren (R)
Geauga James R. Flaiz (R)
Greene David Hayes (R)
Guernsey Lindsey Angler (R)
Hamilton Joseph T. Deters (R)
Hancock Phillip Riegle (Ind.)
Hardin Bradford Bailey (R)
Harrison Lauren Knight (R)
Henry Gwen Howe-Gebers (D)
Highland Anneka Collins (R)
Hocking Ryan Black (R)
Holmes Matt Muzic (R)
Huron James J. Sitterly (R)
Jackson Justin Lovett (R)
Jefferson Jane Hanlin (D)
Knox Charles T. McConville (R)
Lake Charles E. Coulson (R)
Lawrence Brigham McKinley Anderson (R)
Licking Bill Hayes (R)
Logan Eric Stewart (R)
Lorain J.D. Tomlinson (D)
Lucas Julia R. Bates (D)
Madison Nicholas Adkins (R)
Mahoning Paul J. Gains (D)
Marion Raymond A. Grogan (R)
Medina S. Forrest Thompson (R)
Meigs James K. Stanley (R)
Mercer Matthew K. Fox (R)
Miami Anthony E. Kendell (R)
Monroe James L. Peters (D)
Montgomery Mathias H. Heck, Jr. (D)
Morgan Mark J. Howdyshell (R)
Morrow Thomas Smith (R)
Muskingum Ron Welch (R)
Noble Jordan Croucher (R)
Ottawa James VanEerten (R)
Paulding Joseph R. Burkard (R)
Perry Joseph A. Flautt (R)
Pickaway Judy Wolford (R)
Pike Robert Junk (D)
Portage Victor Vigluicci (D)
Preble Martin Votel (R)
Putnam Gary Lammers (D)
Richland Gary D. Bishop (R)
Ross Jeffrey C. Marks (R)
Sandusky Beth Tischler (R)
Scioto Shane A. Tieman (R)
Seneca Derek W. DeVine (Ind.)
Shelby Timothy S. Sell (R)
Stark Kyle Stone (R)
Summit Sherri L. Bevan Walsh (D)
Trumbull Dennis Watkins (D)
Tuscarawas Ryan D. Styer (R)
Union David Phillips (R)
Van Wert Eva Yarger (R)
Vinton James Payne
Warren David P. Fornshell (R)
Washington Nicole Coil (R)
Wayne Daniel R. Lutz (R)
Williams Katherine J. Zartman (R)
Wood Paul A. Dobson (R)
Wyandot Douglas D. Rowland (R)



Oklahoma assigns its district attorneys by district.

1 BeaverCimarronHarperTexas George Buddy Leach III (R)
2 BeckhamCusterEllisRoger MillsWashita Angela Marsee (R)
3 GreerHarmonJacksonKiowaTillman David Thomas (R)
4 BlaineCanadianGarfieldGrantKingfisher Mike Fields (R)
5 ComancheCotton Kyle Cabelka (R)
6 CaddoGradyJeffersonStephens Jason Hicks (R)
7 Oklahoma Vicki Behenna (D)
8 KayNoble Brian Hermanson (R)
9 LoganPayne Laura Thomas (R)
10 OsagePawnee Mike Fisher (R)
11 NowataWashington Will Drake (R)
12 CraigMayesRogers Matt Ballard (R)
13 DelawareOttawa Kenny Wright (R)
14 Tulsa Steve Kunzweiler (R)
15 Muskogee Larry Edwards (R)
16 LatimerLe Flore Kevin S. Merritt (R)
17 ChoctawMcCurtainPushmataha Mark Matloff (R)
18 HaskellPittsburg Chuck Sullivan (R)
19 AtokaBryanCoal Timothy Webster (R)
20 CarterJohnstonLoveMarshallMurray Craig Ladd (R)
21 ClevelandGarvinMcClain Greg Mashburn (R)
22 HughesPontotocSeminole Erik Johnson (R)
23 LincolnPottawatomie Adam Pantner (R)
24 CreekOkfuskee Max Cook (R)
25 OkmulgeeMcIntosh Carol Iski (R)
26 AlfalfaDeweyMajorWoodsWoodward Christopher Boring (R)
27 AdairCherokeeSequoyahWagoner Jack Thorp (R)



Oregon assigns district attorneys by county. Their elections are non-partisan.

Baker Greg Baxter
Benton John Haroldson
Clackamas John Wentworth
Clatsop Ron L. Brown
Columbia Jeffrey D. Auxier
Coos R. Paul Frasier
Crook Wade Whiting
Curry Joshua A. Spansail
Deschutes John Hummel
Douglas Rick Wesenberg
Gilliam Marion Weatherford
Grant Jim Carpenter
Harney Hughes Ryan
Hood River Carrie Rasmussen
Jackson Beth Heckert
Jefferson Stephen F. Lariche
Josephine Joshua J. Eastman
Klamath Eve A. Costello
Lake Ted K. Martin
Lane Patricia W. Perlow
Lincoln Lanee Danforth
Linn Doug Marteeny
Malheur David M. Goldthorpe
Marion Paige E. Clarkson
Morrow Justin Nelson
Multnomah Mike Schmidt
Polk Aaron Felton
Sherman Wade McLeod
Tillamook William Porter
Umatilla Daniel R. Primus
Union Kelsie McDaniel
Wallowa Rebecca Frolander
Wasco Matthew Ellis
Washington Kevin Barton
Wheeler Gretchen M. Ladd
Yamhill Brad Berry



Pennsylvania assigns district attorneys by county.

Adams Brian R. Sinnett (R)
Allegheny Stephen A. Zappala (D)
Armstrong Katie Charlton (R)
Beaver David J. Lozier (R)
Bedford Lesley R. Childers-Potts (R)
Berks John T. Adams (D)
Blair Peter J. Weeks (R)
Bradford Albert Ordney (R)
Bucks Matthew Weintraub (R)
Butler Richard A. Goldinger (R)
Cambria Gregory J. Neugebauer (R)
Cameron Paul J. Malizia (R)
Carbon Mike Greek (R)
Centre Bernie F. Cantorna (D)
Chester Deborah Ryan (D)
Clarion Drew Welsh (Ind.)
Clearfield Ryan P. Sayers (R)
Clinton David A. Strouse (D)
Columbia Thomas E. Leipold (R)
Crawford Francis J. Schultz (R)
Cumberland Skip Ebert (R)
Dauphin Francis T. Chardo (R)
Delaware Jack Stollsteimer (D)
Elk Beau M. Grove (R)
Erie Jack Daneri (R)
Fayette Richard Bower (R)
Forest Alyce M. Busch (D)
Franklin Matthew Fogal (R)
Fulton Travis L. Kendall (R)
Greene David Russo (R)
Huntingdon David G. Smith (R)
Indiana Robert F. Manzi, Jr. (R)
Jefferson Jeffrey D. Burkett (R)
Juniata Corey Snook (R)
Lackawanna Mark J. Powell (D)
Lancaster Heather L. Adams (R)
Lawrence Joshua Lamancusa (D)
Lebanon Pier Hess Graf (R)
Lehigh James B. Martin (R)
Luzerne Samuel M. Sanguedolce (R)
Lycoming Ryan C. Gardner (R)
McKean Stephanie Vettenburg-Shaffer (R)
Mercer Peter C. Acker (R)
Mifflin Christopher Torquato (R)
Monroe E. David Christine, Jr. (D)
Montgomery Kevin R. Steele (D)
Montour Angela L. Mattis (R)
Northampton Terence Houck (D)
Northumberland Anthony Matulewicz (R)[PA 1]
Perry Lauren Eichelberger (R)
Philadelphia Lawrence S. Krasner (D)[54]
Pike Raymond J. Tonkin (D)[PA 2]
Potter Andy Watson (R)
Schuylkill Michael O’Pake (D)
Snyder Michael Piecuch (R)
Somerset Molly Metzgar (R)
Sullivan Julie Gavitt Shaffer (R)
Susquehanna Marion O’Malley (R)
Union Krista L. Deats (R)
Tioga D. Peter Johnson (R)
Venango D. Shawn White (R)
Warren Robert C. Greene (R)
Washington Jason Walsh (R)
Wayne A. G. Howell (R)
Westmoreland Nicole Ziccarelli (R)
Wyoming Joe Peters (R)
York David W. Sunday, Jr. (R)
  1. ^ Matulewicz ran in the Democratic primary and lost. He then ran in the general election as a Republican and won. (Hessick 2020, p. 263)
  2. ^ Tonkin ran in the Republican primary and lost. He then ran in the general election as a Democrat and won. (Hessick 2020, p. 263)


Rhode Island

All prosecutions in the state of Rhode Island are handled by the Attorney General of Rhode Island.[56] The current Attorney General is Peter Neronha (D).

South Carolina

South Carolina prosecutors are known as solicitors. They are assigned by judicial circuit.

1st CalhounDorchesterOrangeburg David Pascoe, Jr. (D)
2nd AikenBambergBarnwell Bill Weeks (R)[57]
3rd ClarendonLeeSumterWilliamsburg Ernest A. “Chip” Finney III (D)
4th ChesterfieldDarlingtonDillonMarlboro William B. Rogers, Jr. (D)
5th KershawRichland Byron Gipson (D)
6th ChesterFairfieldLancaster Randy E. Newman, Jr. (R)
7th CherokeeSpartanburg Barry J. Barnette (R)
8th AbbevilleGreenwoodLaurensNewberry David M. Stumbo (R)
9th BerkeleyCharleston Scarlett A. Wilson (R)
10th AndersonOconee David R. Wagner, Jr. (R)
11th EdgefieldLexingtonMcCormickSaluda S.R. (Rick) Hubbard III (R)
12th FlorenceMarion E.L. (Ed) Clements III (D)
13th GreenvillePickens W. Walter Wilkins III (R)
14th AllendaleBeaufortColletonHamptonJasper Isaac McDuffie (Duffie) Stone III (R)
15th GeorgetownHorry Jimmy A. Richardson II (R)
16th UnionYork Kevin S. Brackett (R)


South Dakota

South Dakota assigns state’s attorneys by county. Four pairs of counties share a state’s attorney.

Aurora Rachel Mairose (R)
Beadle Michael Moore (D)
Bennett Sarah Harris (R)
Bon Homme Lisa Rothschadl (R)
Brookings Daniel Nelson (R)
Brown Ernest Thompson (R)
Brule Theresa Maule Rossow (R)
Buffalo David Larson (D)
Butte Cassie Wendt (R)
Campbell Mark Kroontje (R)
Charles Mix Steven Cotton (R)
Clark Chad Fjelland (R)
Clay Alexis Tracy (R)
Codington Rebecca Morlock Reeves (R)
CorsonPerkinsZiebach Shane Penfield (R)
Custer Tracy Kelley (R)
Davison James Miskimins (R)
Day John D. Knight (D)
Deuel Jared I. Gass (R)
Dewey Steven Aberle (D)
Douglas Craig Parkhurst (R)
Edmunds Vaughn Beck (R)
Fall RiverOglala Lakota Lance S. Russell (R)
Faulk Emily Marcotte (R)
Grant Jackson Schwandt (D)
Gregory Amy Bartling (R)
Haakon Thomas Maher (R)
Hamlin John R. Delzer
Hand Elton R. Anson (R)
Hanson James Davies (D)
Harding Dusty Ginsbach (R)
Hughes Jessica LaMie
Hutchinson Glenn Roth (R)
Hyde Merlin Voorhees (Ind.)
Jackson Daniel Van Gorp (R)
Jerauld Dedrich Koch (R)
Jones Kirby Krogman (Ind.)
Kingsbury Gary W. Schumacher (R)
Lake Wendy Kloeppner (R)
Lawrence John Fitzgerald (R)
Lincoln Thomas Wollman (R)
Lyman Steven R. Smith (Ind.)
Marshall Victor Rapkoch (Ind.)
McCook Mike Fink (R)
McPherson Austin Hoffman (R)
Meade Michele Bordewyk (R)
MelletteTripp Zach Pahlke (R)
Miner Kristian D. Ellendorf (R)
Minnehaha Daniel Haggar (R)
Moody Paul M. Lewis (R)
Pennington Mark Vargo (R)
Potter Craig Smith (R)
Roberts Dylan D. Kirchmeier
Sanborn Jeffrey Larson (R)
Spink Victor Fischbach (D)
Stanley Thomas P. Maher (R)
Sully Emily Sovell (R)
Todd Alvin Pahlke (R)
Turner Katelynn Hoffman (R)
Union Jerry Miller (R)
Walworth James Hare (Ind.)
Yankton Robert Klimisch (R)



Tennessee elects district attorneys by judicial district.

1st CarterJohnsonUnicoi, and Washington Steven R. Finney (Ind.)
2nd Sullivan Barry P. Staubus (R)
3rd GreeneHamblenHancock, and Hawkins Dan E. Armstrong (R)
4th CockeGraingerJefferson, and Sevier Jimmy B. Dunn (R)
5th Blount Mike L. Flynn (R)
6th Knox Charme Allen (R)
7th Anderson Dave S. Clark (D)
8th CampbellClaiborneFentressScott, and Union Jared R. Effler (Ind.)
9th LoudonMeigsMorgan, and Roane Russell Johnson (Ind.)
10th BradleyMcMinnMonroe, and Polk Stephen D. Crump (R)
11th Hamilton Neal Pinkston (R)
12th BledsoeFranklinGrundyMarionRhea, and Sequatchie Mike Taylor (D)
13th ClayCumberlandDeKalbOvertonPickettPutnam, and White Bryant C. Dunaway (R)
14th Coffee Craig Northcott (R)
15th JacksonMaconSmithTrousdale, and Wilson Tom P. Thompson, Jr. (Ind.)
16th Cannon and Rutherford Jennings H. Jones (R)
17th BedfordLincolnMarshall, and Moore Robert J. Carter (Ind.)
18th Sumner Ray Whitley (R)
19th Montgomery and Robertson John W. Carney, Jr. (Ind.)
20th Davidson Glenn Funk (D)
21st Williamson Kim R. Helper (R)
22nd GilesLawrenceMaury, and Wayne Brent A. Cooper (R)
23rd CheathamDicksonHoustonHumphreys, and Stewart Ray Crouch, Jr. (Ind.)
24th BentonCarrollDecaturHardin, and Henry Matthew F. Stowe (R)
25th FayetteHardemanLauderdaleMcNairy, and Tipton Mark E. Davidson
26th ChesterHenderson, and Madison Jody Pickens (R)
27th Obion and Weakley Tommy A. Thomas (D)
28th CrockettGibson, and Haywood Jason C. Scott
29th Dyer and Lake Danny Goodman, Jr. (Ind.)
30th Shelby Steven J. Mulroy (D)
31st Van Buren and Warren Christopher R. Stanford (R)
32nd HickmanLewis, and Perry Hans L. Schwendimann (R)



Texas prosecutors cover districts that include multiple counties, single counties, or even parts of counties. They can be known as “District Attorneys” or “County Attorneys.”

District Attorneys
1 Sabine, San Augustine J. Kevin Dutton (R)
2 Cherokee Elmer Beckworth (R)
8 Delta, Franklin, Hopkins Will Ramsay (R)
9 Archer (part) David A. Levy (R)
Montgomery Brett W. Ligon (R)
18 Johnson, Somervell Dale Hanna (R)
21 Burleson Susan R. Deski (R)
Washington Julie Renken (R)
22 Comal Jennifer Anne Tharp (R)
23 Matagorda Steven E. Reis (D)
24 DeWitt, Goliad, Refugio Rob Lassmann (R)
26 Williamson Shawn Dick (R)
27 Bell Henry L. Garza (R)
29 Palo Pinto Kriste Burnett (R)
31 Gray, Hemphill, Lipscomb, Roberts, Wheeler Franklin McDonough (R)
32 Fisher, Mitchell, Nolan Ricky N. Thompson (R)
33 Blanco, Burnet, Llano, San Saba Wiley B. “Sonny” McAfee (R)
34 Culberson, El Paso, Hudspeth Bill Hicks (R)
35 Brown, Mills Michael B. Murray (R)
36 San Patricio Sam Smith (R)
38 Medina Mark P. Haby (R)
Real, Uvalde Christina Mitchell Busbee (R)
39 Haskell, Kent, Stonewall, Throckmorton Mike Fouts (D)
42 Coleman Heath Hemphill (R)
43 Parker Jeff Swain (R)
46 Foard, Hardeman, Wilbarger Staley Heatly (D)
47 Armstrong, Potter Randall C. Sims (R)
49 Webb, Zapata Isidro R. Alaniz (D)
50 Baylor, Cottle, King, Knox Hunter Brooks (R)
51 Irion, Schleicher, Sterling, Tom Green (part) Allison Palmer (R)
52 Coryell Dustin “Dusty” Boyd (R)
53 Travis José Garza (D)
63 Kinney, Terrell, Val Verde Suzanne West (R)
64 Hale Wally Hatch (R)
66 Hill Mark Pratt (R)
69 Dallam, Hartley, Moore, Sherman Erin Lands (R)
70 Ector Dusty Gallivan (R)
76 Camp, Titus David Colley (R)
79 Brooks, Jim Wells Carlos R. Garcia (D)
81 Atascosa, Frio, Karnes, La Salle, Wilson Audrey Gossett Louis (R)
83 Brewster, Jeff Davis, Pecos (part), Presidio Ori Tucker White (R)
84 Hansford, Hutchinson Mark W. Snider (R)
85 Brazos Jarvis Parsons (R)
88 Hardin Rebecca R. Walton (R)
90 Stephens, Young Dee H. Peavy (R)
97 Archer (part), Clay, Montague Casey Polhemus (R)
100 Carson, Childress, Collingsworth, Donley, Hall Luke Inman (R)
105 Kenedy, Kleberg John T. Hubert (R)
Nueces Mark A. Gonzalez (D)
106 Dawson, Gaines, Garza, Lynn Phillip Mack Furlow (R)
109 Crane, Winkler Amanda Navarette (R)
110 Briscoe, Dickens, Floyd, Motley Wade Jackson (R)
112 Crockett, Pecos (part), Reagan, Sutton, Upton Laurie K. English (R)
118 Howard, Martin Hardy L. Wilkerson (R)
119 Concho, Runnels, Tom Green (part) John Best (R)
123 Shelby Karren S. Price (R)
132 Borden, Scurry Ben R. Smith (R)
142 Midland Laura A. Nodolf (R)
143 Loving, Reeves, Ward Randall W. “Randy” Reynolds (D)
145 Nacogdoches Andrew Jones (R)
156 Bee, Live Oak, McMullen Jose Aliseda (R)
159 Angelina Janet R. Cassels (R)
173 Henderson Jenny Palmer (R)
196 Hunt Noble D. Walker, Jr. (R)
198 Bandera, Kerr (part) Stephen Harpold (R)
216 Gillespie, Kerr (part) Lucy Wilke (R)
220 Bosque, Comanche, Hamilton Adam Sibley (R)
229 Duval, Jim Hogg, Starr Gocha Ramirez (D)
235 Cooke John Warren (R)
253 Liberty Jennifer L. Bergman (R)
258 Trinity Bennie Schiro (R)
259 Jones, Shackelford Joe Edd Boaz (R)
266 Erath Alan Nash (R)
268 Fort Bend Brian M. Middleton (D)
271 Jack, Wise James Stainton (R)
286 Cochran, Hockley Angela Overman (R)
287 Bailey, Parmer Kathryn Gurley (R)
293 Dimmit, Maverick, Zavala Roberto Serna (D)
329 Wharton Dawn Allison (R)
344 Chambers Cheryl Lieck (R)
349 Houston Donna G. Kaspar (R)
355 Hood Ryan Sinclair (R)
369 Leon Hope Knight (R)
451 Kendall Nicole Bishop (R)
452 Edwards, Kimble, Mason, McCulloch, Menard Tonya S. Ahlschwede (R)
506 Grimes Andria Bender (R)
Harris Kim Ogg (D)

County Attorneys

Anderson Allyson Mitchell (R)
Andrews Sean B. Galloway (D)
Aransas Amanda Oster (R)
Austin Travis Koehn (R)
Bastrop Bryan Goertz (R)
Bexar Joe Gonzales (D)
Bowie Jerry Rochelle (R)
Brazoria Thomas J. “Tom” Selleck (R)
Caldwell Fred H. Weber (D)
Calhoun Dan Heard (D)
Callahan Shane Deel (R)
Cameron Luis V. Saenz (D)
Cass Courtney Shelton (R)
Castro Shalyn Hamlin (R)
Collin Greg Willis (R)
Colorado Jay Johannes (R)
Crosby Michael Sales (R)
Dallas John Creuzot (D)
Deaf Smith Chris Strowd (R)
Denton Paul Johnson (R)
Eastland Brad Stephenson (R)
Ellis Ann Montgomery (R)
Falls Kathryn J. “Jodi” Gilliam (R)
Fannin Richard Glaser (R)
Fayette Peggy S. Supak (D)
Freestone Brian Evans (R)
Galveston Jack Roady (R)
Glasscock Hardy L. Wilkerson (R)
Gonzales Paul Watkins (R)
Grayson J. Brett Smith (R)
Gregg Tom Watson (R)
Guadalupe David Willborn (R)
Harris Christian Menefee (D)
Harrison Reid McCain (R)
Hays Kelly Higgins (D)
Hidalgo Ricardo Rodriguez (D)
Jackson Pam Guenther (R)
Jasper Anne Pickle (R)
Jefferson Keith Giblin (D)
Kaufman Erleigh Norville Wiley (R)
Lamar Gary Young (R)
Lamb Scott A. Say (R)
Lampasas John Greenwood (R)
Lavaca Kyle A. Denney (R)
Lee Martin Placke (R)
Limestone Roy DeFriend (R)
Lubbock Sunshine Stanek (R)
Madison Brian Risinger (R)
Marion Angela Smoak (R)
McLennan Barry Johnson (R)
Milam Bill Torrey (R)
Morris Rick Shelton (R)
Navarro Will Thompson (R)
Newton Courtney Tracy Ponthier (R)
Ochiltree Jose N. Meraz (R)
Oldham Kent Birdsong (R)
Orange John D. Kimbrough (R)
Panola Danny Buck Davidson (R)
Polk William Lee Hon (R)
Rain Robert Vititow (R)
Randall Robert Love (R)
Red River Val Varley (R)
Robertson W. Coty Siegert (R)
Rockwall Kenda Culpepper (R)
Rusk Michael Jimerson (R)
San Jacinto Robert Trapp (R)
Smith Jacob Putman (R)
Swisher J. Michael Criswell (R)
Tarrant Sharen Wilson (R)
Taylor James Hicks (R)
Terry Jo’Shae Ferguson-Worley (R)
Tyler Lucas Babin (R)
Upshur Billy Byrd (R)
Van Zandt Tonda Curry (R)
Victoria Constance Filley Johnson (R)
Walker Will Durham (R)
Waller Elton Mathis (R)
Wichita John Gillespie (R)
Willacy Annette C. Hinojosa (D)
Wood Angela Albers (R)
Yoakum Bill Helwig (R)



Utah assigns district attorneys by county. They are called “County Attorneys.”

Beaver Von J. Christiansen (D)
Box Elder Stephen R. Hadfield (R)
Cache John Luthy (R)
Carbon Christian Bryner (R)
Daggett Kent Snider
Davis Troy S. Rawlings (R)
Duchesne Stephen D. Foote (R)
Emery Michael D. Olsen (R)
Garfield Barry Huntington (R)
Grand Christina Sloan
Iron Chad Dotson (R)
Juab Ryan Peterson (R)
Kane Robert C. Van Dyke (R)
Millard Patrick S. Finlinson (R)
Morgan Garret Smith (R)
Piute Scott Burns
Rich Benjamin Willoughby
Salt Lake Sim Gill (D)[UT 1]
San Juan Brittney M. Ivins (Ind.)
Sanpete Kevin Daniels (R)
Sevier Casey Jewkes (R)
Summit Margaret Olson (D)
Tooele Scott Broadhead (R)
Uintah Jaymon Thomas (R)
Utah Jeff Gray (R)
Wasatch Scott H. Sweat (Ind.)
Washington Eric Clarke (R)
Wayne Michael Winn (R)
Weber Christopher F. Allred (R)
  1. ^ The prosecutor in Salt Lake County is known as a “District Attorney.”[62]



Vermont prosecutors are known as “State’s Attorneys.” They are assigned by county.

Addison Eva P. Vekos (D)
Bennington Erica Albin Marthage (D/R)
Caledonia Jessica Zaleski (R/D)
Chittenden Sarah Fair George (D/R)
Essex Vincent Illuzzi (D/R/Prog.)
Franklin John Lavoie (D)
Grand Isle Douglas DiSabito (D/R)
Lamoille Todd A. Shove (D)
Orange Dickson Corbett (D/R)
Orleans Farzana Leyva
Rutland Ian Sullivan (D)
Washington Michele Donnelly (D)
Windham Tracy Kelly Shriver (D)
Windsor Ward Goodenough (D)



Virginia prosecutors are known as “Commonwealth’s Attorneys.” Most are assigned by county or independent city, although some independent cities lack their own prosecutor.

Accomack J. Spencer Morgan (Ind.)
Albemarle James Hingeley (D)
Alexandria City Bryan Porter (D)
Alleghany (incl. Covington City) Ann Gardner (Ind.)
Amelia Lee Randolph Harrison (Ind.)
Amherst W. Lyle Carver (Ind.)
Appomattox Leslie M. Fleet (Ind.)
Arlington County and Falls Church City Parisa Dehghani-Tafi (D)
Augusta Tim Martin (R)
Bath John C. Singleton (Ind.)
Bedford Wesley Nance (R)
Bland Patrick D. White (R)
Botetourt John R.H. Alexander (R)
Bristol City Jerry Allen Wolfe (R)
Brunswick Lezlie S. Green (Ind.)
Buchanan Gerald D. Arrington (D)
Buckingham Kemper M. Beasley III (Ind.)
Buena Vista City Josh O. Elrod (Ind.)
Campbell Paul A. McAndrews (Ind.)
Caroline John Mahoney (Ind.)
Carroll (incl. Galax City[VA 1]) Roger D. Brooks (R)
Charles City County Robert H. Tyler (Ind.)
Charlotte William E. Green (Ind.)
Charlottesville City Joseph Platania (D)
Chesapeake City Matthew R. “Matt” Hamel (R)
Chesterfield Stacy Davenport (R)
Clarke Anne McCardell Williams (R)
Colonial Heights City Alfred G. Collins (Ind.)
Craig Matthew Dunne (R)
Culpeper Paul Walther (R)
Cumberland Patricia D. Scales (D)
Danville City Michael Newman (Ind.)
Dickenson Josh Newberry (R)
Dinwiddie Ann Cabell Baskervill (Ind.)
Essex Vince S. Donoghue (R)
Fairfax County (incl. Fairfax City) Steve T. Descano (D)
Fauquier Scott Hook (R)
Floyd Eric Branscom (R)
Fluvanna Jeffrey Haislip (Ind.)
Franklin Allen Dudley (Ind.)
Frederick Ross P. Spicer (R)
Fredericksburg City Libby K. Humphries (Ind.)
Giles Robert M. Lilly, Jr. (Ind.)
Gloucester John Dusewicz (R)
Goochland D. Michael Caudill (R)
Grayson (incl. Galax City[VA 1]) Brandon Boyles (R)
Greene Edwin Consolvo (Ind.)
Greensville (incl. Emporia City) Patricia Taylor Watson (Ind.)
Halifax Tracy Quackenbush Martin (Ind.)
Hampton City Anton A. Bell (D)
Hanover Trip Chalkley (R)
Henrico Shannon L. Taylor (D)
Henry Andrew Nester (Ind.)
Highland Melissa A. Dowd (Ind.)
Hopewell City Richard Newman (Ind.)
Isle of Wight Georgette Phillips (Ind.)
James City County (incl. Williamsburg City) Nathan Green (R)
King and Queen Meredith Adkins (Ind.)
King George Keri Gusmann (Ind.)
King William Matthew R. Kite (Ind.)
Lancaster Anthony G. Spencer (R)
Lee H. Fuller Cridlin (D)
Loudoun Buta Biberaj (D)
Louisa R.E. McGuire (R)
Lunenburg Jordan Spiers (Ind.)
Lynchburg City Bethany Harrison (R)
Madison Clarissa Berry (Ind.)
Martinsville City G. Andy Hall (Ind.)
Mathews Tom C. Bowen III (Ind.)
Mecklenburg Allen Nash (Ind.)
Middlesex Michael Hurd (Ind.)
Montgomery Mary K. Pettitt (R)
Nelson Daniel Rutherford (R)
New Kent T. Scott Renick (Ind.)
Newport News City Howard E. Gwynn (D)
Norfolk City Ramin Fatehi (D)
Northampton Beverly Leatherbury (Ind.)
Northumberland Jane Wrightson (Ind.)
Nottoway Leanne Watrous (Ind.)
Orange Diana Wheeler O’Connell (Ind.)
Page Kenneth L. Alger II (R)
Patrick Stephanie Brinegar Vipperman (Ind.)
Petersburg City Tiffany Buckner (D)
Pittsylvania Bryan Haskins (R)
Portsmouth City Stephanie Morales (D)
Powhatan Richard Cox (Ind.)
Prince Edward Megan Clark (D)
Prince George Susan Fierro (R)
Prince William (incl. Manassas City and Manassas Park City) Amy Ashworth (D)
Pulaski Justin L. Griffith (R)
Radford City Christian Edward Rehak (D)
Rappahannock Arthur L. Goff (Ind.)
Richmond City Colette Wallace McEachin (D)
Richmond County Elizabeth Trible (Ind.)
Roanoke City Donald S. Caldwell (Ind.)
Roanoke County Brian Holohan (R)
Rockbridge (incl. Lexington City) Jared L. Moon (R)
Rockingham (incl. Harrisonburg City) Marsha L. Guest (R)
Russell Zachary Stoots (D)
Salem City Thomas E. Bowers (Ind.)
Scott Daniel Fellhauer
Shenandoah Amanda McDonald Wiseley (R)
Smyth Roy F. Evans (D)
Southampton (incl. Franklin City) Eric A. Cooke (Ind.)
Spotsylvania Travis Bird (R)
Stafford Eric L. Olsen (R)
Staunton City Jeffrey Gaines (Ind.)
Suffolk City Narendra R. Pleas (D)
Surry Derek Davis (Ind.)
Sussex Vincent L. Robertson, Sr. (Ind.)
Tazewell James Christopher Plaster (R)
Virginia Beach City Colin Stolle (R)
Warren John S. Bell (R)
Washington Joshua Cumbow (D)
Waynesboro City David L. Ledbetter (Ind.)
Westmoreland Julia Hutt Sichol (Ind.)
Winchester City Heather D. Hovermale (Ind.)
Wise (incl. Norton City) Chuck H. Slemp III (R)
Wythe Michael D. Jones (R)
York (incl. Poquoson City) Benjamin M. Hahn (R)
  1. Jump up to:a b The city of Galax is split between two prosecutors.



Washington assigns district attorneys by county. They are known as “Prosecuting Attorneys.”

Adams Randy Flyckt (R)
Asotin Benjamin Nichols (Ind.)
Benton Eric Eisinger (R)
Chelan Robert Sealby (R)
Clallam Mark Nicholas (R)
Clark Tony Golik[WA 1]
Columbia Dale Slack (Ind.)
Cowlitz Ryan Jurvakainen (Ind.)
Douglas Gordon Edgar (Ind.)
Ferry Kathryn Burke (R)
Franklin Shawn Sant (R)
Garfield Matthew Newberg (R)
Grant Kevin McCrae (R)
Grays Harbor Norma Tillotson (D)
Island Gregory Banks (Ind.)
Jefferson James Kennedy (D)
King Leesa Manion[WA 2]
Kitsap Chad Enright (D)
Kittitas Gregory Zempel (R)
Klickitat David Quesnel (Ind.)
Lewis Jonathan Meyer (R)
Lincoln Adam Walser (R)
Mason Michael Dorcy (R)
Okanogan Albert Lin (R)
Pacific Michael Rotham (R)
Pend Oreille Dolly Hunt (R)
Pierce Mary Robnett (Ind.)
San Juan Amy Vira (D)
Skagit Rich Weyrich (Ind.)
Skamania Adam Kick (Ind.)
Snohomish Jason Cummings (D)
Spokane Larry Haskell (R)
Stevens Erika George (R)
Thurston Jon Tunheim (D)
Wahkiakum Dan Bigelow (D)
Walla Walla Gabriel Acosta (R)
Whatcom Eric Richey (D)
Whitman Denis Tracy (R)
Yakima Joseph Brusic (R)
  1. ^ The Clark County Prosecuting Attorney is a non-partisan position.[66]
  2. ^ The King County Prosecuting Attorney is a non-partisan position.[67]


West Virginia

West Virginia assigns district attorneys by county. They are known as “Prosecuting Attorneys.”

Barbour Thomas B. Hoxie (R)
Berkeley Catie Wilkes-Delligatti (R)
Boone Donna Taylor (R)
Braxton Dara Accord
Brooke Joseph Barki III (D)
Cabell Sean K. Hammers (D)
Calhoun Nigel Jeffries (R)
Clay Jim E. Samples (D)
Doddridge A. Brooke Fitzgerald (R)
Fayette Anthony Cilberti, Jr. (D)
Gilmer Gerald B. Hough (D)
Grant John Ours (R)
Greenbrier Patrick Via (R)
Hampshire Rebecca L. Miller (R)
Hancock Stephen Dragisich (R)
Hardy Lucas J. See (D)
Harrison Rachel Romano (D)
Jackson David Kyle Moore (R)
Jefferson Matthew Harvey (R)
Kanawha Charles T. Miller (R)
Lewis Christina T. Flanigan (R)
Lincoln W.J. Stevens II (D)
Logan David Wandling (D)
Marion Jeffrey L. Freeman (D)
Marshall Joseph Canestraro (D)
Mason Seth Gaskins (R)
McDowell Brittany Puckett (D)
Mercer Brian K. Cochran (R)
Mineral F. Cody Pancake III (R)
Mingo Jonathan “Duke” Jewell (D)
Monongalia Perri J. DeChristopher (D)
Monroe Justin St. Clair (D)
Morgan Dan James (R)
Nicholas Jonathan Sweeney (D)
Ohio Scott R. Smith (D)
Pendleton April Mallow (R)
Pleasants Brian K. Carr (D)
Pocahontas Teresa Helmick (R)
Preston James Shay, Jr. (R)
Putnam Mark A. Sorsaia (R)
Raleigh Ben Hatfield (R)
Randolph Michael Parker (D)
Ritchie Samuel C. Rogers II (D)
Roane Josh Downey (R)
Summers Kristin R. Cook (R)
Taylor John R. Bord (R)
Tucker Savannah Wilkins (D)
Tyler D. Luke Furbee (R)
Upshur Bryan S. Hinkle (R)
Wayne Matthew Deerfield (D)
Webster Dwayne Vandevender (D)
Wetzel Timothy Haught (D)
Wirt Ted Davitian (R)
Wood Pat Lefebure (R)
Wyoming Michael Cochrane (D)



Wisconsin assigns district attorneys by county.

Adams Tania M. Bonnett (Ind.)
Ashland David Meany (R)
Barron Brian Wright (R)
Bayfield Kimberly Lawton (D)
Brown David L. Lasee (R)
Buffalo Tom Bilski (R)
Burnett James Jay Rennicke (R)
Calumet Nathan Haberman (R)
Chippewa Wade C. Newell (R)
Clark Melissa Inlow (D)
Columbia Brenda Yaskal (D)
Crawford Lukas L. Steiner (D)
Dane Ismael R. Ozanne (D)
Dodge Kurt F. Klomberg (R)
Door Colleen Nordin (R)
Douglas Mark Fruehauf (D)
Dunn Andrea Nodolf (R)
Eau Claire Gary King (D)
Florence Doug Drexler (R)
Fond du Lac Eric Toney (R)
Forest Charles Simono (D)
Grant Lisa Riniker (R)
Green Craig R. Nolen (R)
Green Lake Andrew Christenson (R)
Iowa Zach Leigh (D)
Iron Matthew Tingstad (R)
Jackson Daniel Diehn (R)
Jefferson Monica Hall
Juneau Kenneth Hamm (R)
Kenosha Michael D. Graveley (D)
Kewaunee Andrew Naze (D)
La Crosse Tim Gruenke (D)
Lafayette Jenna Gill (R)
Langlade Elizabeth R. Gebert (R)
Lincoln Galen Bayne-Allison (D)
Manitowoc Jacalyn LaBre (R)
Marathon Theresa Wetzsteon (D)
Marinette DeShea D. Morrow (R)
Marquette Brian Juech
Milwaukee John T. Chisholm (D)
Monroe Kevin D. Croninger (R)
Oconto Edward Burke (R)
Oneida Michael W. Schiek (R)
Outagamie Mindy Tempelis (R)
Ozaukee Adam Y. Gerol (R)
Pepin Jon D. Seifert (D)
Pierce Halle Hatch (D)
Polk Jeffrey L. Kemp (R)
Portage Louis J. Molepske, Jr. (D)
Price Karl Kelz (R)
Racine Tricia Hanson (R)
Richland Jennifer Harper (R)
Rock David J. O’Leary (D)
Rusk Annette Barna (D)
Saint Croix Karl Anderson (R)
Sauk Michael X. Albrecht (D)
Sawyer Bruce R. Poquette (R)
Shawano/Menominee Greg Parker (R)
Sheboygan Joel Urmanski (R)
Taylor Kristi Tlusty (D)
Trempealeau John Sacia (D)
Vernon Timothy J. Gaskell (R)
Vilas Martha Milanowski (R)
Walworth Zeke Wiedenfeld (R)
Washburn Aaron Marcoux (R)
Washington Mark D. Bensen (R)
Waukesha Susan L. Opper (R)
Waupaca Veronica Isherwood (R)
Waushara Matthew R. Leusink (R)
Winnebago Christian A. Gossett (R)
Wood Craig Lambert (R)



Wyoming assigns district attorneys by county, who are thus known as “County Attorneys.”

Albany Edward Kurt Britzius (D)
Big Horn Marcia Bean (R)
Campbell Mitch Damsky (R)
Carbon Ashley Mayfield Davis (R)
Converse Quentin Richardson (R)
Crook Joseph M. Baron (D)
Fremont Patrick LeBrun (R)
Goshen Eric Boyer (R)
Hot Springs Jill Logan (R)
Johnson Tucker J. Ruby (R)
Laramie Sylvia Miller Hackl (R)
Lincoln Spencer Allred (R)
Natrona Dan Itzen (R)
Niobrara Anne Wasserburger (R)
Park Brian Skoric (R)
Platte Douglas W. Weaver (R)
Sheridan Dianna Bennett (R)
Sublette Michael Crosson (R)
Sweetwater Daniel Erramouspe (R)
Teton Erin Weisman (D)
Uinta Loretta Rae Howieson (R)
Washakie John P. Worrall (R)
Weston Alex Berger (R)

Movement Protecting Kids from Gender Transition Cements Record with Texas, Florida Laws

Laws to protect minors from gender transition procedures have made massive strides over the past three years, but two recently enacted laws mark a new milestone. On May 17, Florida Governor Ron DeSantis (R) signed into law SB 254, and Texas Governor Greg Abbott (R) signed into law SB 14 on June 2. More than any of the other bills passed in 2023 or previous years — and there were many good ones — these two laws solidify the place of protecting children from gender transition procedures as part of mainstream conservatism.

Although the common sense of laws to protect minors from dangerous, experimental procedures might be obvious, they weren’t a guaranteed success. When the Arkansas legislature passed the very first successful bill of this kind in 2021, Republican then-Governor Asa Hutchinson vetoed it, although the legislature overrode the veto. Hutchinson claimed (in The Washington Post, of all places) that the law “den[ied] best practice medical care to transgender youth” and that his veto represented “restrained and limited government.” The bill not only faced ridicule from local outlets, but even from national platforms like “60 Minutes.” With fierce media opposition and a real possibility of bumping against Republican icebergs, the first bills to protect minors from gender transition procedures were truly sailing through uncharted waters.

Another 2021 controversy over a transgender-related bill in another ruby-red state demonstrated another possible vulnerability states could encounter when passing legislation to protect minors from gender transition procedures. South Dakota Governor Kristi Noem, also a Republican, vetoed a women’s sports bill, citing fears that the NCAA might sue or boycott the state: “If South Dakota passes a law that’s against their policy, they will likely take punitive action against us.” Indeed, major corporations have shown themselves more than willing to win brownie points with the Left by boycotting states that pass conservative legislation on social issues.

These handicaps lead us to consider why laws protecting minors in Texas and Florida can be so influential.

Large Populations

For starters, Texas and Florida have huge populations. Texas (30 million inhabitants) and Florida (22 million inhabitants) are the second and third largest states by population, behind only California and ahead of New York, Pennsylvania, and Illinois. Florida has twice as many people, and Texas has almost three times as many people, as the next-largest right-leaning states, Ohio, Georgia, and North Carolina — the next-largest states whose legislatures could conceivably pass conservative policies.

Their huge populations make Texas and Florida more costly to boycott. While major corporations have called for boycotts on North Carolina over its bathroom bill and Georgia over its heartbeat bill, they stand to lose more if they boycott a larger state. This calculation holds for urban markets as well. Texas and Florida are home to 15 of the nation’s 100 largest metropolitan areas, including Dallas (fourth largest), Houston (fifth), Miami (ninth), Tampa (17th), Orlando (22nd), San Antonio (24th), and Austin (26th). These markets are too large to abandon lightly.

Their huge populations also make Texas and Florida important electorally. After the 2020 census, Texas boasts 38 seats in the House of Representatives, and Florida boasts 28 seats — combining for 30% of a House majority. Many members of Congress embrace policies popular in their states, so this could influence congressional support for similar legislative proposals. Texas and Florida will also combine for 70 votes in the electoral college in 2024 (a candidate needs 270 to win). Historically, Florida has been an important swing state (although trending to the Right), which has voted for the winning presidential candidate in every election since 1996 except for 2020. Meanwhile, Texas has been a must-win state for Republican candidates (but where Democratic candidates believe they can expand the map); presidential campaigns cannot afford to bypass either state on their path to victory.

Substantial Democratic Minorities

Due in part to their size, Texas and Florida are also home to considerable Democratic minorities that can maintain a critical mass to keep the Republican majority on their toes. For perspective, in the U.S. House, there are currently 13 Texas Democrats (the fourth-largest Democratic delegation) and eight Florida Democrats (tied for the 10th-largest Democratic delegation, even after Democrats lost three Florida seats in 2022). This enables state Democratic parties to mount credible challenges in statewide races; for example, Texas Senator Ted Cruz (R) won reelection in 2018 by only three points over Beto O’Rourke (D), and Nikki Fried (D) defeated Matt Caldwell (R) in a 2018 race for Florida Commissioner of Agriculture.

Such credible opposition prevents the dominant Republican parties in these states from ossifying, a common side-effect of one-party rule. Republicans must continue to run competent candidates to win races, which helps these states lead nationally on many issues, including protecting minors from gender transition procedures.

Demographic Diversity

Another factor bolstering the credibility of Republican leadership in Texas and Florida is the states’ demographic diversity (and, increasingly, the diversity of the Republican coalition). According to the 2020 census, approximately 40% of Texas’ population is non-Hispanic white, while nearly 40% are Hispanic, 12% are black, and 6% are Asian or Native American. Similarly, Florida’s population is 51% non-Hispanic white, 27% Hispanic, 15% black, and 6% Native American or Asian.

Obviously, Republicans could not win elections in such diverse states without substantial support outside of whites alone. Not only does this belie media narratives, it also forces the Republicans in these states not to insulate themselves. And, in fact, Republicans are successfully winning over increasing numbers of Hispanic voters in both states. This broadens the appeal of any laws that are successfully passed by state governments in Austin and Tallahassee. Republicans couldn’t maintain power in these states if they passed laws that only appealed to a narrow group of extremists.

Growing Populations

It’s also worth noting that both Texas and Florida are growing rapidly. Both state populations grew by an estimated 15% from the 2010 census to the 2020 census (twice the national average), resulting in Florida gaining one seat in Congress, while Texas gained two. It’s one thing for the media to write off a state passing conservative legislation if that state is stagnant or declining, demographically or economically. But both Texas and Florida are booming. Lots of people are moving there (which, in a free country, implies lots of people want to move there), a sign that these state governments aren’t quite as benighted as the media suggests.

Muscular Legislation

One final reason why it matters that Texas and Florida passed laws protecting minors from gender transition procedures is that these large, diverse, and growing states — where credible minority opposition keeps the majority honest — passed strong, robust legislation that offered effective protection to minors. Both bills provide multiple enforcement mechanisms for a prohibition on doctors treating minors with puberty blockers, cross-sex hormones, and surgeries, limit an exception for children currently receiving hormone treatments, and forbid the use of public funds in performing gender transition procedures on minors. Florida’s bill, in particular, is among the strongest protections for minors passed to date, and Texas’ is not far behind.

This is relevant because some of the 19 states that have enacted legislation watered down the language, pulled their punches, or failed to approach the issue comprehensively. State leaders in Utah rewrote a bill to protect minors from gender transition procedures, so that the final version contained “massive loopholes,” while at the last minute the West Virginia Senate majority leader amended that state’s bill to grandfather-in anyone currently receiving gender transition hormones. In Georgia and Tennessee, no version of the bills that passed attempted to save minors already sucked in by the lifelong hormone regimen. Legislators in Kentucky saved their bill from near failure by amending a slimmed-down version into another bill, while legislators in Nebraska excepted gender transition hormones from the prohibition to acquire the votes needed to overcome a filibuster.

Except for Nebraska (signed into law on May 22), all these states adopted their laws before Texas and Florida. That is, they voted before the two red-leaning giants had voted to adopt strong protections for minors from gender transition procedures. Earlier this year, it wasn’t clear how much traction the legislative push to protect children would achieve. With the media and hospital associations lining up against the bills, and limited information on what other states would do, it’s not terribly difficult to imagine how some state legislators talked themselves into watering down their proposals. And if Texas and Florida had imitated their lack of conviction, they would have appeared entirely justified.

Instead, Texas and Florida raised the bar. The 800- and 600-pound gorillas of democracy’s laboratory climbed up to the top shelf, inspiring or daring other states to do likewise. It turns out that mainstream conservatism (or simple American common sense) is consistent with zealously protecting children from predatory and experimental policies.

Nearly every state that passed a bill to protect minors has room for improvement in future legislative sessions — although Arkansas (2021), Arizona (2022), Mississippi (2023), and Montana (2023) stand out as laudable exceptions. Specifically, state legislatures should bar state funding for such procedures on minors, require informed consent, and set a sunset date for any exception for minors currently on gender hormones.

The legislative movement to protect children from gender transition procedures has seen some significant milestones. First, Arkansas’ legislature passed a bill over the governor’s veto in 2021. Second, in 2023 the laws exploded across the country, as at least 16 other states joined the three early adopters, indicating a spike in momentum. But not all of these bills were of equal quantity. The third milestone was when Texas and Florida, the largest and among the most influential right-leaning states, enacted strong protections for minors, signaling that this issue was now squarely embraced by mainstream conservatives.

The next step is for states to improve on the initial laws they passed this year, to more securely protect minors from these predatory practices — even as the movement continues to expand to other states.


Joshua Arnold

Joshua Arnold is a staff writer at The Washington Stand.

EDITORS NOTE: This Washington Stand column is republished with permission. All rights reserved. ©2023 Family Research Council.

The Washington Stand is Family Research Council’s outlet for news and commentary from a biblical worldview. The Washington Stand is based in Washington, D.C. and is published by FRC, whose mission is to advance faith, family, and freedom in public policy and the culture from a biblical worldview. We invite you to stand with us by partnering with FRC.

Moms for America: ‘We Are Going to Put the Pressure on the Senate’ to Pass Women’s Sports Bill

On June 7, a nonprofit by the name of Moms for America held a press conference on the Capitol grounds in Washington, D.C. to speak out about biological men competing in women’s sports across the country. H.R. 734, otherwise known as the Protection of Women’s Sports Act of 2023 has passed the House and is waiting for the Senate to schedule a vote. Professional and collegiate athletes gathered to share their stories along with different state representatives, all united under one objective: calling on the Senate to act and pass the bill.

Tennessee State Representative Diana Harshbarger (R) stated, “I know, as a health care professional, you cannot change somebody’s DNA.” She went on to note how we are in the middle of a spiritual battle. “As the Bible says, what is looked at as evil is now being looked at as good, and what is good is being looked at as evil. That is a spiritual message that I want to send to every American. … We cannot legislate morality.”

One by one, several female athletes also shared their experiences of competing with men identifying as women. Each experience was unique, yet all shared the same conclusion: sex is biology, not identity, and females simply cannot compare to males in terms of athleticism.

Macy Petty, a collegiate volleyball player, was the first to speak on behalf of the girls. Men increasingly stealing opportunities in women’s sports is a “direct threat to the integrity of the competition,” she emphasized. Early in her career, Petty had an opportunity to showcase her skills in front of several scouts. “On the other team was a very tall and athletic man,” she stated. “I did not sign up to be in a co-ed league. … The ruling authorities decided this boy’s feelings overrode our opportunity to play in a female only league. … With his biological advantages, he wooed the college scouts. I hate to think what young lady was passed over to make room for him on their [female] college team.”

After Petty shared her experience, other female athletes stepped forward with similar, heartbreaking stories about times that they were robbed of their sports opportunities as well. To conclude the press conference, Idaho State Representative Barbara Ehardt (R) spoke about how she has been an avid voice in this fight for sports equality throughout her lifetime. “I spent years fighting for opportunities for our girls and women [with Title IX]. Now we’re going backwards,” she said.

Ehardt emphasized how the culture is claiming to make sports a place of humanity, inclusion, and community by allowing men to compete against women. “Folks, I’m telling you, that’s not it at all,” she said. “When it comes to athletics, when it comes to keeping your job, it is about winning. If it wasn’t about winning, players wouldn’t get cut and coaches wouldn’t get fired. It’s about winning, make no mistake, and we cannot compete with the male counterparts.” Ehardt concluded by expressing how her passions have heightened since Title IX was first enacted in 1964. This is not an issue that’s relevant only to the present batch of competitors, she contended. This is an issue that has been debated and fought over for decades. “People, it’s a movement. … Step up, be courageous.”

The fight for integrity in women’s sports is raging, because it questions a fundamental truth. As Kassidy Comer, former college basketball player, told The Washington Stand, “You [cannot] ignore God’s plan for who we’re made to be. You know, we were crafted in the womb in His image, and He does not make mistakes. So, when you’re looking at it saying, ‘I know I was born this way, but I feel like I might be this way,’ that is just spiritual warfare, and that is my strong belief as a Christian.”

When asked how her faith helped her be bold in this fight, Comer responded, “I believe we are called to speak truth into this world. We are called to be salt and light. Salt and light can be invasive sometimes, [it] might hurt somebody’s feelings, but we’re called to speak truth … and that is one thing I’ve really tried to do with the platform I’ve been blessed with.”

Debbie Kraulidis, the vice president of Moms for America, stated that this fight is not an easy one, but it is certainly necessary. “We are going to put the pressure on the Senate to pass this bill,” she said. “It is up to us … to protect women’s sports.”


Baylie McClafferty

 Sarah Holliday


Elle Fanning Says She Lost Out On Movie Role At 16 Because She Was Labelled ‘Unf*ckable’

4 Bible Passages to Help Shape a Christian Response to Pride Month

Minnesota Lawmakers Push Abortion and Gender Ideology with Passage of 800-Page Omnibus

Senator Tim Scott on ‘The View’: An Example of Civilized, Productive Debate

EDITOS NOTE: This Washington Stand column is republished with permission. All rights reserved. ©2023 Family Research Council.

The Washington Stand is Family Research Council’s outlet for news and commentary from a biblical worldview. The Washington Stand is based in Washington, D.C. and is published by FRC, whose mission is to advance faith, family, and freedom in public policy and the culture from a biblical worldview. We invite you to stand with us by partnering with FRC.

Girl Scouts Offer Special Patch To ‘Girls Of All Identities’ Who Attend Pride Parades, Complete LGBT-Themed Activities

The Girl Scouts organization is encouraging its young members to participate in Pride Month by offering a special patch for scouts who complete a series of LGBT-themed activities.

Scouts can earn the rainbow-striped LGBTQ+ Pride Month segment of the multicultural community celebration patch by participating in LGBT educational activities and activism. Those activities include participation in pride celebrations and completion of educational assignments about gay and transgender activism.

“The Girl Scout LGBTQ+ Pride Month Celebration Fun Patch is designed for Girl Scouts of all levels and their leaders to honor LGBTQ+ history, to celebrate the diverse cultures and identities of LGBTQ+ people, and to acknowledge the many contributions of the LGBTQ+ community has made and continues to make across our nation,” the Girl Scouts website reads. “Girls and leaders have plenty of activities to choose from to earn this fun patch, and we encourage girls of all identities to participate.”

The organization offers a list of 20 activities through which scouts can earn the pride segment of their badge including attending pride celebrations, reading a book by an LGBTQ+ author and learning about LGBT history through documentaries and reading assignments. Some activities, such as watching a documentary about the creator of the Pride flag, are restricted to older grade levels, while participation in pride celebrations and several other activities are open to all levels.

The Girl Scouts organization is selling a Pride tank top with a rainbow graphic which reads “all places should be safe spaces.”

Girl Scouts of Eastern Massachusetts were pictured marching in a pride parade in a Thursday Facebook post from the group. “We center diversity, belonging, and inclusion by welcoming everyone who identifies as a girl, transgender boys, non-binary youth members, and adults of all gender,” the post read. “This month and every month, we are proud to stand in support of our LGBTQIA+ Girl Scouts and community members who continue to face hate, discrimination, and violence for living as they are. We see you, we hear you, and we love you.”

Girl Scouts did not immediately respond to the Daily Caller News Foundation’s request for comment.



Social issues and culture reporter.

EDITORS NOTE: This Daily Caller column is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

All content created by the Daily Caller News Foundation, an independent and nonpartisan newswire service, is available without charge to any legitimate news publisher that can provide a large audience. All republished articles must include our logo, our reporter’s byline and their DCNF affiliation. For any questions about our guidelines or partnering with us, please contact

WATCH: Antifa Attacks Immigrants Who Oppose LGBTQIA+ Teachings in Schools

‘Parents who aren’t full of white guilt and who aren’t spineless actually protect their children from sexual indoctrination and Transgender mutilation. Without apologies.’ (Twitter comment)

BREAKING: Violence between Antifa and parents ERUPTS in Glendale, California outside school board meeting over LGBT Pride agenda

“One the Antifa attacked an Armenian man and the men fought back” a parent on the scene said.
Violence between Antifa and parents ERUPTS in Glendale, California outside school board meeting over LGBT Pride agenda

By: Libby Emmons, The Post Millenial, June 7, 2023:

An all-out brawl between Antifa and parents erupted outside a Glendale, California school board meeting on Tuesday. Parents had attended the meeting to demand transparency of curriculum, which the Glendale School Board has refused to provide.

A Glendale mom who was inside the meeting told The Post Millennial that the school board refused to engage with parents, and instead of dealing with parents and giving the information parents have rightly demanded, they paraded a selection of uninformed local elected officials who had no idea what was going on or what the issues were.

“Breaking: Armenian-American men fight against #Antifa & far-left protesters outside the Glendale (CA) school board meeting. Immigrant families have been furious that elementary schools are doing pride events. Antifa have gathered to oppose the parents” TPM Senior Editor Andy Ngo tweeted.

Armenian, Hispanic, and Christian families have been protesting the Glendale school board’s Pride celebrations and the indoctrination of their children into radical gender ideology. Parents were there protesting, trying to work with Glendale Unified as to what will be taught during Pride Week. A mother who was inside the meeting filmed parents protesting.

“Basically there’s some so called Antifa or hoodlums, anti-social folks who were here, 20-30 folks, who segregated themselves with LGBTQ protesters, then they moved away and went to a parking lot, they met a group of Armenian men. One the Antifa attacked an Armenian man and the men fought back” a father on the scene told The Post Millennial.

Parents went to the school board to demand information, because the Glendale Unified school board won’t respond, and take any actionable steps to tell parents what is happening or what will be taught, a father said to TPM. “We want our voices to be heard and we want acknowledgment from the superintendent and they are not acknowledging it,” he said.

“What was obvious from inside the board room,” a mom told The Post Millennial, “was that the board members have been tapping people who have nothing to do with GUSD, like the Mayor of Burbank, who has no idea what the parents’ issues are as regards currciclum. A parent took him aside and told him the details, and and he had no idea about any of it.”

The Glendale city clerk was there, she said, and was also uninformed. “The school board is trying to do damage control instead of actuallly speaknig to parents. Vivian Ekchien, the superintendent, used to be asstistant superintendent of LAUSD. “Inside the board room, they claimed the Brown Act so they don’t have to engage,” the mom said.

Read more.



Armenian, Hispanic Parents Clash With Antifa, School Board Over LGBTQ Agenda

Move Over Ladies, Miss California Is a Man This Year


EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Owner of Two of San Francisco’s Largest Hotels Halt Mortgage Payments, Abandons City Due to Crime

The Democrats have destroyed this once jewel of a city. And the chief villain in the California debacle, Governor Gavin Newsom, is the Democrat party’s golden boy with the White House in their sights.

Owner of Two of San Francisco’s Largest Hotels Pulling Out of City: ‘Path to Recovery Remains Clouded’


The owner of two of San Francisco’s largest downtown hotels is stopping mortgage payments and going into foreclosure on the properties, stating that the city faces “major challenges” and that reducing exposure to the market is in the best interest of investors.

Park Hotels & Resorts said Monday that it was stopping payment on a $725 million loan secured by the two hotels, the 1,921-room Hilton San Francisco Union Square and 1,024-room Parc 55.

The Hilton is San Francisco’s largest hotel, and Parc 55 is the fourth largest.

Thomas J. Baltimore Jr., CEO of the Virginia-based company, called the decision “very difficult, but necessary,” noting record-high downtown office vacancy, “concerns over street conditions,” and reduced convention business.

“After much thought and consideration, we believe it is in the best interest for Park’s stockholders to materially reduce our current exposure to the San Francisco market,” Baltimore said in a prepared statement. “Now more than ever, we believe San Francisco’s path to recovery remains clouded and elongated by major challenges – both old and new.”

The announcement comes less than a week after the San Francisco Travel Association launched a $6 million ad campaign – it’s biggest ever – to lure tourists back to the troubled California city.

Read more.

Park Hotels & Resorts Inc. Announces Cessation of Payment on $725 Million Non-Recourse CMBS Loan Secured By Two of Its San Francisco Hotels

TYSONS, Va., June 05, 2023 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Park Hotels & Resorts Inc. (“Park” or the “Company”) (NYSE:PK) today announced that, starting in June, it ceased making payments toward the $725 million non-recourse CMBS loan which is scheduled to mature in November 2023, and is secured by two of its San Francisco hotels—the 1,921-room Hilton San Francisco Union Square and the 1,024-room Parc 55 San Francisco. The Company intends to work in good faith with the loan’s servicers to determine the most effective path forward, which is expected to result in ultimate removal of these hotels from its portfolio.

“This past week we made the very difficult, but necessary decision to stop debt service payments on our San Francisco CMBS loan,” commented Thomas J. Baltimore, Jr., Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Park. “After much thought and consideration, we believe it is in the best interest for Park’s stockholders to materially reduce our current exposure to the San Francisco market. Now more than ever, we believe San Francisco’s path to recovery remains clouded and elongated by major challenges – both old and new: record high office vacancy; concerns over street conditions; lower return to office than peer cities; and a weaker than expected citywide convention calendar through 2027 that will negatively impact business and leisure demand and will likely significantly reduce compression in the city for the foreseeable future. Unfortunately, the continued burden on our operating results and balance sheet is too significant to warrant continuing to subsidize and own these assets.

Ultimately removing the loan and the hotels will substantially improve our balance sheet and operating metrics, as net leverage is reduced by nearly a full turn, while 2022 Comparable RevPAR and Comparable Hotel Adjusted EBITDA Margin as compared to 2019 would improve approximately 800 basis points and 230 basis points, respectively. In addition, reducing the negative overhang from San Francisco will allow Park to continue to focus on our key priorities to reshape our portfolio by selling non-core assets, and recycling capital to reduce leverage, invest in strategic ROI projects, and opportunistically repurchase stock and/or acquire assets.”

For further information, please review Park’s most recent investor deck on our website, which includes the illustrative impact on certain operating metrics when both hotels are removed from its portfolio. Also included in the deck is Park’s full-year 2023 guidance that was originally provided by the Company on May 1, 2023. That guidance does not take into account financial impacts, if any, from the cessation of payment toward the San Francisco CMBS Loan as any such impacts are uncertain at this time. The Company expects to update full-year 2023 guidance as necessary once those impacts and the path forward are certain.

Read more.


RELATED ARTICLE: Owner of two of San Fran’s largest hotels – Hilton Union Square and Parc 55 – STOPS making payments on $725 million loan due in November because the crime-ridden city’s ‘path to recovery remains clouded’

EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Discredited Southern Poverty Law Center Puts Moms for Liberty, Other Parents’ Rights Groups on ‘Hate Map’

“First they came for the counter jihad, and I did not speak out—because I was not counter-jihad. Then they came for the tea party, and I did not speak out—because I was not tea party. Then they came for pro-lifers, and I did not speak out—because I was not pro-life. Then they came for Trump supporters, and I did not speak out—because I was not a Trump supporter. Then they came for me—and there was no one left to speak for me.” 

The SPLC has smeared, defamed and libeled my work for years and designated my organization in defense of freedom of speech and equality under the law a “hate group.” We are under siege by domestic enemies hellbent on our nation’s destruction. Many RINOs joined them. Everyone sat back and thought, thank goodness, that ain’t me.  Well it is you. They will come for everyone because we let them.

Southern Poverty Law Center Puts Moms for Liberty, Other Parental Rights Groups on ‘Hate Map’

By: Jordan Dixon-Hamilton, Breitbart, Jun 2023:

The Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), an organization that frequently lists mainstream conservatives alongside hate groups like the Ku Klux Klan, has placed Moms for Liberty and other parental rights group on its “hate map” for being “antigovernment extremist groups.”

Florida-based Moms for Liberty was added to SPLC’s hate map along with 11 other parental rights groups, including several Virginia-based groups, according to the organization’s annual 2022 Year in Hate and Extremism report.

The inclusion of these 12 parental rights groups brings the SPLC’s total number of hate and antigovernment extremist groups to 1,225 organizations. Of those, 523 were “hate groups,” and 702 were deemed “antigovernment extremist groups,” which the parental rights groups fell under.

“Schools, especially, have been on the receiving end of ramped-up and coordinated hard-right attacks, frequently through the guise of ‘parents’ rights’ groups,” the SPLC’s report claims.

“These groups were, in part, spurred by the right-wing backlash to COVID-19 public safety measures in schools,” the report continued. “But they have grown into an anti-student inclusion movement that targets any inclusive curriculum that contains discussions of race, discrimination and LGBTQ identities.”

The SPLC claimed Moms for Liberty is at the “forefront of this mobilization,” and noted, “They can be spotted at school board meetings across the country wearing shirts and carrying signs that declare, ‘We do NOT CO-PARENT with the GOVERNMENT.’”

Moms for Liberty was founded in 2021 and is “dedicated to fighting for the survival of America by unifying, educating and empowering parents to defend their parental rights at all levels of government,” according to its website.

The organization was founded primarily in response to school administrations’ response to the coronavirus pandemic, which saw school closures, forced masking, and remote learning. Since its founding in January 2021, Moms for Liberty boasts over 100,000 members and local chapters in 40 states.

Moms for Liberty co-founder Tina Descovich encouraged Breitbart News Daily listeners to start their own local chapters if there is not one readily available during an interview last year.

“The best way to get plugged in and to know what to look for is to visit moms for, look for your local chapter,” Descovich said. “If there’s not a chapter you can click another link and … start a chapter.”

Keep reading….


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EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

The Religion of the Left

Sacred destruction and the search for lost gods.

“Abortion is sacred,” Planned Parenthood declared. Biden told Dylan Mulvaney that banning transgender child mutilation is “immoral.” The head of the Public Religion Research Institute preaches about the “sacred work of white discomfort” in defense of critical race theory.

It is a mistake to think of the Left as a secular movement. People don’t throw their lives away for a set of ideas. They don’t turn on their parents, societies and entire way of life over abstractions. Only something that touches their deepest selves and offers them that sense of purpose and meaning in a broken world that religious people call revelation and holiness summons that fire.

That leftists don’t believe in a central deity is confusing to monotheists, but what they believe in is far older, a hybrid of primitive mysticism, laboriously revived by western romanticism, and theoretical acadamese nurtured by over two centuries of dilettante students, professional radicals and assorted megalomaniacal cranks who litter the history of socialism.

What these two strands of the western leftist worldview have in common is their conviction that there is an underlying sense of order, found in sociological patterns or energy auras, theories of race or tarot cards, that explain everything and that by mastering them we can transcend and fundamentally transform the universe, and everything in it, including our societies and ourselves.

This is the continuum linking paganism, academic theories and conspiracy theories.

Where leftist theology starkly divides from western and eastern monotheism is in the notion of divinity not as a central intelligent point of being, but as a hidden meaning scattered throughout existence to be decoded by human intelligence and spiritual striving. That is why leftists were attracted to eastern religions before dumbing them down into New Age mysticism.

To the Left, there is no God, but we all have the potential to become gods by mastering the secrets of the universe, whether that means technotopian transhumanism or becoming one with the AI gods they intend to create, forcing everyone into an ideal society that will unlock human potential, or figuring out the right energy patterns to usher in the age of aquarius. While seemingly very different approaches, the various utopian strands of leftism speak to a common yearning that pits them against the traditional beliefs of the societies they aspire to overturn.

The Left’s intellectual pursuits are primarily aimed at analyzing how power is distributed in a society. These academic and journalistic critiques build up to justifying its own power grabs. And the Left excels at analyzing and seizing power because power is its only source of meaning.

Much as ISIS leaders boasted that their brutal executions and mass rapes were their forms of prayer, politics is the religious practice of the Left. It has become the only truly meaningful expression of its beliefs after its social experiments in implementing its way of life through cults, communes and private arrangements fell through. Such side projects have been replaced by a white collar movement embedded in the managerial class of governments and corporations.

This movement is animated by a culture war in which all morality is reduced to power. The redemption of the nation and the salvation of the planet depend on a leftist takeover implemented by a white collar cult that has put its career aspirations and wealth at the service of leftist dogma in return for the conviction that the professional aspirations and privileges of its members are redemptive. An Ivy League education, an academic position, and a corporate executive’s office are no longer just personal achievements, but a moral crusade.

Mimetic movements like the Left take on the characteristics and eventually become the thing they are imitating. After spending all that time working from within the system, they have become the system. And the system has become them. Bureaucrats and CEOs have adopted the protective coloration of leftist virtue signaling to cover their many sins much as leftists adopted the protective coloration of government and corporations to cover their agenda.

The bloated ranks of government, academia and corporate monopolies merging into one blob is a symptom of leftism. The Left always thinks in terms of systems rather than people, of rulesets rather than values (despite devoting a good deal of its cultural propaganda to asserting that it does the opposite, but the easiest way to understand leftism is to invert every one of its claims to find the truth) and it is turning societies into hives of systems and rules.

But systems are leftist forums of religious experience and moral fulfillment. A leftist church is any institution and its service is a collective takeover of that institution. But the momentary triumph of the takeover is never enough. When these systems fail to achieve their utopian promise through technocratic rulesets, as they always must, they come to serve their primary purpose of destroying everything that sinfully exists to clear the ground for a glorious tabula rasa, a blank page,and a new form of man, for a new creation.

Each leftist failure serves as evidence that not enough of the past had been destroyed to make way for the future. That is why killing or sexually mutilating children, or racism, are sacred.

Much as to ISIS and Islam, destruction is sacred, so it is to all radical movements.

When construction fails, the only path forward is through destruction. Communist dictatorships drove millions out of cities or farms, controlled everything they read and thought, and when that failed killed millions. Declaring war on whiteness or deconstructing sex are more precise and intimate forms of destruction meant to also usher in a new future.

The “right side of history” requires completely remaking mankind. And that’s an ugly business.

Construction is tedious and the Left isn’t any good at it. Building systems and rules is different than actually creating anything. What the Left excels at is taking over existing systems by exploiting their weakness. But when the Left is actually able to build its own systems and rules to implement its own agenda, it discovers that the systems and the rules don’t actually do anything. Leftist bureaucracies ossify into pointless exercises once they no longer have enemies to defeat. When the USSR was stalemated by the Cold War, its Communist Party lost any reason for being and collapsed under the realization that it had no function except stealing.

The most reliable way to kill the Left is to give it total power, but deprive it of external ambition. In real life, George Orwell’s 1984 dystopia would not have lasted for generations, let alone centuries, its dedicated sadists and fanatics, as embodied by O’Brien would have killed each other off, as the Bolsheviks did, leaving behind a cowardly bureaucracy with no vision.

The fanatical sadists are overriding the normative impulses of the professional managerial class that the leftists have become in America, as they did in the Soviet Union. Riots or mutilating children remind them that they’re not just diversity deans or think tank experts, they’re the radical vanguard of a movement that is going to achieve what all religions have failed to do.

Abortion, mutilating children and racism are sacred acts because they promise to break through the complacency of the system, the routines of a suburban lifestyle, the commute, the meetings and the minutiae of inhabiting the system with orgies of blood and pain. Like Pol Pot murdering everyone wearing glasses for being westernized, the leftist system strives to transcend itself through ritual acts of destruction in the hopes of finding the secrets of the universe.

Transgender experiments on children began out of a conviction in human malleability. If men can become women, then they can perhaps become more than men. Eliminate sex roles and the family structure, and it becomes possible to imagine an entirely new form of society. And, less ambitiously, destroying western civilization is a prerequisite to building a new civilization.

What does a post-civilization look like? Like the surgically mutilated post-men and post-women, like the children never born, like ex-Soviet ghost cities and mass graves from China to France, these are the evil dreams of things that never were because they could never be.

Religion without god is a dream that slowly becomes a nightmare, cults of personality, human sacrifice and the search for meaning where there is none. Madmen create their own patterns, they find their own truths in the burning sun and in hallucinogens, and then write them in pain and terror on the bodies of their willing and unwilling followers searching for a reason to live.

The Left is not, as it believes, a new story, but a very old one, and though it prides itself on knowing many things, true and untrue, about the world, the one thing it does not know is that which men of religion and philosophy make a point of knowing, the knowledge of the self.

Leftists correctly believe that the world is filled with meaning, but what they fail to understand is the meaning of that meaning, believing that within those patterns are the secrets to absolute power, when what actually lies in those patterns of meaning is the One who made them.

Denying that truth, they worship power and then blood, they search for paradise and find death.


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EDITORS NOTE: This Jihad Watch column is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

Iran’s government is repressive at home and aggressive abroad

Tehran exports its repressive system beyond its borders, backing Shia militia in other countries and hunting down critics of the regime.

The Iranian regime is one of the most repressive in the world, ranking 162 out of 165 on the Human Freedom Index. Additionally, on the Human Rights and Rule of Law Index the Islamic Republic of Iran scored 9.8, where 10 is the lowest.

Iranian citizens do not have freedom of expression, religious or political freedom. The rights of women, as well as ethnic and religious minorities are suppressed. Same-sex relationships are criminalized. Capital and corporal punishment are common and due legal process is not guaranteed. Tehran also exports its repressive system beyond its borders, backing Shia militia in other countries and hunting down critics of the regime.

Much of the repression within and outside of Iran is carried out by the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC), an official paramilitary force formed shortly after the Islami Revolution in 1979. The IRGC is tasked with defending the country’s Islamic system and protecting the ideals of the revolution. The two major components of the IRGC are the internal security militia Basij-e Mostazafin (Mobilization Resistance Force), also called Basij, and the external operations force, the IRGC-Qods Force (IRGC-QF), also called Qods. In total the IRGC has between 150,000 and 190,000 personnel, while the IRGC-QF has between 5,000 and 15,000 who were selected from the broader IRGC.

The IRGC reports directly to the country’s Supreme Leader, currently Ayatollah Khamenei. As such, the Corps lies beyond the powers of the nation’s laws and courts. Even the president Ebrahim Raisi has no authority over the IRGC. It is important to note that the Supreme Leader is the head of state, while the president is only the head of government. Consequently, the Supreme Leader is essentially all-powerful and can use the IRGC to carry out his wishes.

The Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC) has been accused of committing various human rights abuses within Iran. The government banned all independent political parties and civil society organizations. Independent trade unions are also prohibited, with striking workers subjected to reprisals. Enforcement of these laws falls to the IRGC who suppresses dissent, leading crackdowns on political opposition, activists, and protesters.

The IRGC helped rig the election of Mahmoud Ahmadinejad who served as president from 2005-2013. When citizens turned out to protest the faulty election, the IRGC attacked them, detaining thousands. The Corps have been known to use live ammunition, birdshot, tear gas, and water cannons to put down protests and peaceful demonstrations.

Arrest and incarceration by the IRGC occur outside of the scope of the judiciary. Prisoners are often tortured, including physical abuse, psychological torment, and denial of access to medical care. Flogging and even blinding are frequent sentences imposed on dissenters. Amnesty International reported that hundreds of people are being held in arbitrary detention, deprived of due process, among them, are “human rights defenders, lawyers, journalists, political dissidents, activists, conservationists, writers, artists, musicians, university students and schoolchildren.”

The US Department of State estimates that during 2022, internal security forces killed “more than 500 people, including at least 69 children, and arrested more than 19,000 protesters, including children.”

Basij-e Mostazafin is responsible for internal security, enforcing state control over society and acting as law enforcement auxiliary. Basij is also responsible for policing morals, and suppressing dissident gatherings. Last year, Basij was accused of suppressing, arresting, beating, and torturing protestors who took part in widespread antigovernment demonstrations. In September and October, they attacked Kurdish opposition groups in Iran’s Kurdistan Region, killing a dozen people, including a pregnant woman. Numerous civilians, both adults and children were injured.

Beyond the borders of Iran, the IRGC-Qods Force (IRGC-QF) serves as a tool of the Supreme Leader, exporting Islamic Revolution to other countries. The Qods have sent troops to actively fight or serve as advisors, providing training and equipment to state and non-state actors, in conflicts in Afghanistan, Iraq, Lebanon, the Palestinian territories, Syria, Yemen, and Ukraine.

An additional role of the IRGC outside of Iran is targeting Iranian dissidents, exiles, and critics of the regime. Dr Sadegh Sharafkandi and three other Kurdish dissidents were assassinated by the IRGC in 1992, in Berlin, Germany. In 1994, the IRGC was tied to the bombing of a Jewish center in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Ahmad Mola Nissi, an Iranian-Arab opposition figure, was assassinated by the IRGC in The Hague, Netherlands, in 2017. The group was also responsible for the 2022 stabbing of author Salman Rushdie, in New York.

Since 2003, the IRGC has been supporting Shia militants in Iraq, providing them with roadside bombs that killed Americans. In the wake of the 2011 Arab uprising, the Qods, deployed to Syria. Initially, they claimed to be defending Shia shrines, but in the end, they became a tool of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, suppressing those who opposed his regime. The Qods also fought on the frontlines, alongside Hezbollah and factions of Hamas. When the civil war broke out in Yemen, the IRGC provided Houthi rebels with intelligence support, training, and weapons.

IRGC personnel are suspected of having participated in the Russian annexation of Crimea. Recently, the EU has announced plans to sanction the IRGC Aerospace Force for drones sent to Moscow, to be used in the Ukraine War. Iran has admitted to selling drones to Moscow before the invasion of Ukraine, but claims that they have not done so since the war began. The United States, however, has evidence to the contrary. The US Department of State acknowledges that the assistance rendered by IRGC-Qods Forces to the Russian military in 2022 inflicted significant damage to non-combatants. Iran’s backing of Russia constitutes a breach of UN Security Council Resolution 2231 resulting in the deaths of Ukrainian civilians.

The US has sanctioned the intelligence arm of the IRGC, as well as the IRGC leaders, for their roles in wrongful detentions of U.S. citizens. In 2007, The US Treasury Department designated the IRGC-QF as a foreign terrorist organization, designating former IRGC-QF Commander Qassem Soleimani as a Specially Designated Global Terrorist. The current IRGC-QF Commander Sardar Esmail Qaani was also labelled a Specially Designated Global Terrorist in 2012.

In 2019, President Donald Trump designated the IRGC as a foreign terrorist organization. This was the first time that the US had ever designated a part of a foreign government as a terrorist organization. The designation is significant because entities doing business with, donating to, or otherwise supporting the IRGC can be subject to secondary sanctions for supporting terrorism.


Antonio Graceffo

Dr. Antonio Graceffo, PhD, China MBA, is a China economist, the author of Beyond the Belt and Road: China’s Global Expansion and The Wrestler’s Dissertation. He is based in Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia. More by Antonio Graceffo

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EDITORS NOTE: This MercatorNet column is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.