United States House of Representatives Elections in Texas, 2010
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United States House of Representatives Elections in Texas, 2010
2010 United States House of Representatives elections in Texas

← 2008 November 2, 2010 2012 →

All 32 Texas seats to the United States House of Representatives
Turnout4,979,870 - 27%
  Majority party Minority party
 
Party Republican Democratic
Seats before 20 12
Seats won 23 9
Seat change Increase3 Decrease3
Popular vote 3,058,228 1,450,197
Percentage 64.4% 30.6%
Swing Increase8.6% Decrease9.0%

2010 House Texas.svg

The 2010 US congressional elections in Texas were held on November 2, 2010 to determine who will represent the state of Texas in the United States House of Representatives. Representatives are elected for two-year terms; those elected served in the 112th Congress from January 2011 until January 2013.

With 27% of the voting age public turning out, the Republican Party won 23 seats and the Democratic Party won 9 seats. Three house seats changed parties this election, with the 17th, 23rd, and 27th districts all flipping from Democratic to Republican seats.

Election results

United States House of Representatives elections in Texas, 2010[1]
Party Votes Percentage Seats Before Seats After +/-
Republican 3,058,228 64.44% 20 23 +3
Democratic 1,450,197 30.56% 12 9 -3
Libertarian 212,096 4.47% 0 0 0
Independent 22,224 0.47% 0 0 0
Green 2,868 0.06% 0 0 0
Totals 4,745,613 100.00% 32 32 --

District 1

TX01 109.gif

Republican incumbent Louie Gohmert ran for reelection.

General Election Results

Texas's 1st Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Louie Gohmert 129,398 89.73
Libertarian Charles F. Parkes, III 14,811 10.27
Total votes 144,209 100
Republican hold


District 2

TX02 109.gif

Republican incumbent Ted Poe ran for reelection.

General Election Results

Texas's 2nd Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Ted Poe 130,020 88.61
Libertarian David W. Smith 16,711 11.39
Total votes 146,731 100
Republican hold

District 3

TX03 109.gif

General Election Results

Texas's 3rd Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Sam Johnson 101,180 66.28
Democratic John Lingenfelder 47,848 31.34
Libertarian Christopher J. Claytor 3,602 2.36
Write-in Harry Pierce 22 0.01
Total votes 152,652 100
Republican hold


District 4

TX04 109.gif
  • Republican Ralph Hall, the oldest living member of the House of Representatives (he will be 85 in 2008), has represented the district since 1980. In 2008, Hall won re-election with 68.8%. In 2010, he won the primary with 57% of the vote, and faced a re-election campaign against Democrat attorney VaLinda Hathcox.[9]
  • Campaign contributions[10] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[11] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 4th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Ralph M. Hall 136,338 73.19
Democratic VaLinda Hathcox 40,975 22.00
Libertarian Jim D. Prindle 4,729 2.54
Independent Shane Shepard 4,244 2.28
Total votes 186,286 100
Republican hold

District 5

TX05 109.gif
  • Republican Jeb Hensarling was first elected in 2002 to a heavily Republican district. A favorite among fiscal conservatives in Texas, Hensarling is a potential challenger for the U.S. Senate in 2012 should the incumbent Republican, Kay Bailey Hutchison retire. In 2008, Hensarling was re-elected with 83.6% of the vote. In 2010, he went unopposed in the primary and faced Democrat activist Tom Berry in the general election.[12]
  • Campaign contributions[13] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[14] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 5th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Jeb Hensarling 106,742 70.53
Democratic Tom Berry 41,649 27.52
Libertarian Ken Ashby 2,958 1.95
Total votes 151,349 100
Republican hold


District 6

TX06 109.gif
  • Twelve-term Republican Joe Barton was the chair of the House Energy and Commerce Committee until Democrats took over the House in 2006. In 2008, Barton won re-election with 62.0%. He faced Democratic activist David Cozad in the general election.[15]
  • Campaign contributions[16] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[17] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 6th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Joe L. Barton 107,140 65.91
Democratic David E. Cozad 50,717 31.20
Libertarian Byron Severns 4,700 2.89
Total votes 162,557 100
Republican hold


District 7

TX07 109.gif

General Election Results

Texas's 7th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican John Culberson 143,655 81.45
Libertarian Bob Townsend 31,704 17.98
Write-in Lissa Squiers 1,019 0.58
Total votes 176,378 100
Republican hold


District 8

TX08 109.gif
  • Republican Kevin Brady represents a strongly GOP district. He won re-election in 2008 with 72.6%. In 2010, he faced Libertarian Bruce West, a design engineer and 2-time Democratic congressional candidate Kent Hargett in the general election.
  • Campaign contributions[20] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[21] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 8th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Kevin Brady 161,417 80.27
Democratic Kent Hargett 34,694 17.25
Libertarian Bruce West 4,988 2.48
Total votes 201,099 100
Republican hold

District 9

TX09 109.gif

General Election Results

Texas's 9th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Al Green 80,107 75.74
Republican Steve Mueller 24,201 22.88
Libertarian Michael W. Hope 1,459 1.38
Total votes 105,767 100
Democratic hold


District 10

TX10 109.gif

General Election Results

Texas's 10th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Michael McCaul 144,980 64.67
Democratic Ted Ankrum 74,086 33.05
Libertarian Jeremiah "JP" Perkins 5,105 2.28
Total votes 224,171 100
Republican hold

District 11

TX11 109.gif
  • Republican Mike Conaway represents George W. Bush's strongest district in the 2004 election. He won 77% of the vote in 2004 and was one of only a handful of Republicans who ran unopposed in 2006. In 2008, he won re-election with 88.3%. In 2010, he faced Democrat activist James Quillian in the general election.[29]
  • Campaign contributions[30] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[31] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 11th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Mike Conaway 125,581 80.84
Democratic James Quillian 23,989 15.44
Libertarian James A. Powell 4,321 2.78
Green Jim Howe 1,449 0.93
Total votes 155,340 100
Republican hold

District 12

TX12 109.gif
  • Republican Kay Granger won re-election in 2008 with 67.6%. In 2010, she won the primary with 70%, and faced Democrat activist Tracey Smith in the general election.[32]
  • Campaign contributions[33] from OpenSecrets.org
  • Race profile[34] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 12th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Kay Granger 109,882 71.86
Democratic Tracey Smith 38,434 25.13
Libertarian Matthew Solodow 4,601 3.01
Total votes 152,917 100
Republican hold

District 13

TX13 109.gif
  • Republican Mac Thornberry was unopposed in the general election.
  • Campaign contributions[35] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile [36] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 13th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Mac Thornberry 113,201 87.05
Independent Keith Dyer 11,192 8.61
Libertarian John T. Burwell, Jr. 5,650 4.34
Total votes 130,043 100
Republican hold

District 14

TX14 109.gif
  • Republican Ron Paul is best known for his strong libertarian views. In 2010, he won the primary with 80% of the vote. In the Democratic primary, Robert Pruett won the run off election with just 52% of the vote, and faced Paul in the general election.[37]
  • Campaign contributions[38] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[39] at The New York Times

As of June 30, 2010. Source: Federal Election Commission[40]

General Election Results

Texas's 14th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Ron Paul 140,623 75.99
Democratic Robert Pruett 44,431 24.01
Total votes 185,054 100
Republican hold
Candidate (party) Receipts Disbursements Cash on hand Debt
Ron Paul (R) $851,353 $1,154,112 $2,197,619 $0
Robert Pruett (D) $19,421 $18,255 $1,166 $4,531
Eugene Flynn (L) Unreported

District 15

TX15 109.gif
  • Democrat Rubén Hinojosa was re-elected with 62% in 2004 and 66% in 2008. In 2010, the Republican primary had a run off between Eddie Zamora and Paul Haring. Zamora won the run off with 57% of the vote and faced Hinojosa in the general election.[41]
  • Campaign contributions [42] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[43] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 15th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Ruben Hinojosa 53,546 55.73
Republican Eddie Zamora 39,964 41.59
Libertarian Aaron I. Cohn 2,570 2.67
Total votes 96,080 100
Democratic hold

District 16

TX16 109.gif

General Election Results

Texas's 16th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Silvestre Reyes 49,301 58.07
Republican Tim Besco 31,051 36.58
Libertarian Bill Collins 4,319 5.09
Write-in Tim Collins 221 0.26
Total votes 84,892 100
Democratic hold

District 17

TX17 109.gif

Democratic incumbent Chet Edwards was challenged by Republican nominee Bill Flores and Libertarian nominee Richard B. Kelly (PVS).

In 2008, Edwards was reelected with 53% to Republican small business owner Rob Curnock, who was overwhelmingly outspent. Edwards is a moderate Democrat, who represents one of the most conservative districts in the nation. In 2010, he went uncontested in the Democratic primary. In the Republican primary, Curnock qualified for a run off election against Flores.[47] Flores won the run off with 64% of the vote.[48]

  • Campaign contributions[49] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[50] at The New York Times

Endorsements

The Dallas Morning News[51] and the Fort Worth Star-Telegram[52] both endorsed Edwards prior to the 2010 general election.

Polling

Poll Source Dates Administered Chet Edwards (D) Bill Flores (R)
OnMessage, Inc. May, 2010[53] 41% 53%
Bennett, Petts & Normington October 4-5, 2010[54] 42% 46%
Penn, Schoen & Berland October 19-21, 2010[55] 40% 52%

General Election Results

Texas's 17th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Bill Flores 106,696 61.80
Democratic Chet Edwards 63,138 36.57
Libertarian Richard B. Kelly 2,808 1.63
Total votes 172,642 100
Republican gain from Democratic

District 18

TX18 109.gif
  • Democrat Sheila Jackson Lee represents one of the most heavily Democratic areas in the state, covering several largely poor and African-American areas of Houston (including downtown Houston) and whose three previous representatives (Barbara Jordan, Mickey Leland, and Craig Washington) were all African-Americans and took staunch liberal stances. In 2008, she won re-election with 77% of the vote against Republican John Faulk, who she again faced in 2010.
  • Campaign contributions[56] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Campaign contributions[57] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 18th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Sheila Jackson Lee 85,108 70.15
Republican John Faulk 33,067 27.26
Libertarian Mike Taylor 3,118 2.57
Write-in Charles B. "ChuckM" Meyer 28 0.02
Total votes 121,321 100
Democratic hold

District 19

TX19 109.gif
  • Republican Randy Neugebauer won re-election in 2006 with 68% and in 2008 with 72.5%. In 2010, he faced Democrat Andy Wilson and Libertarian Chip Peterson in the general election.[58]
  • Campaign contributions[59] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[60] at The New York Times


General Election Results

Texas's 19th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Randy Neugebauer 106,059 77.78
Democratic Andy Wilson 25,984 19.06
Libertarian Richard "Chip" Peterson 4,315 3.16
Total votes 136,358 100
Republican hold

District 20

TX20 109.gif
  • Democrat Joaquin Castro represents much of heavily Democratic, largely Hispanic inner San Antonio. He won 75.7 percent of the 2014 vote over Libertarian challenger Jeffrey Blunt in 2014. In 2016, Libertarian Party candidate Jeffrey Blunt will again face Castro, along with Green Party candidate Paul Pipkin.
  • Campaign contributions[61] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[62] at The New York Times

General Election Results

Texas's 20th Congressional District, 2010[4]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Charles A. Gonzalez 58,645 63.62
Republican Clayton Trotter 31,757 34.45
Libertarian Michael "Commander" Idrogo 1,783 1.93
Total votes 92,185 100
Democratic hold

District 21

TX21 109.gif
  • Longtime Republican Lamar S. Smith won re-election with 60% in 2006 and 80% in 2008. In 2010, he won the primary with 80% and faced Democrat real estate broker Lainey Melnick in the general election.[63]
  • Campaign contributions[64] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[65] at The New York Times

District 22

TX22 109.gif
  • Freshman Pete Olson won the 2008 election with 53% in a heavily Republican district. In 2010, he faced Democrat Kesha Rogers, a LaRouche Movement supporter, and Libertarian Steve Susman, a small business owner in the general election.[66]
  • Campaign contributions[67] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[68] at The New York Times

District 23

TX23 109.gif

Democratic incumbent Ciro Rodriguez was challenged by Republican nominee Quico Canseco, Libertarian nominee Martin Nitschke campaign site,[69][70] Green Party nominee Ed Scharf campaign site,[71][72] and Independent Craig T. Stephens campaign site.[73][74]

In the 2010 Republican primary, Canseco won the run off election against CIA executive Will Hurd with 56% of the vote. In the Democratic primary, Rodriguez won with 83% against Iraq war veteran Miguel Ortiz.[75]

In 2008, Rodriguez was re-elected with 56% of the vote. Obama carried the district with 51% of the vote. The district is 55% Hispanic, but has a Republican tilt as George Bush carried the district by a 15% margin.

Results

2010 23rd Congressional District of Texas Elections[76]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican Quico Canseco 74,671 49.38
Democratic Ciro Rodriguez 67,212 44.44
Independent Craig Stephens 5,342 3.58
Libertarian Martin Nitschke 2,482 1.63
Green Ed Scharf 1,419 0.93

District 24

TX24 109.gif
  • Republican Kenny Marchant faced write-in Democratic candidate Alex Dunaj in the general election.
  • Campaign contributions[77] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[78] at The New York Times

District 25

TX25 110.gif

District 26

TX26 109.gif
  • Republican Michael Burgess won re-election in 2008 with 60.2%. In 2010, he faced Democrat attorney Neil Durrance and Libertarian Mark Boler.[9] Except for the district's first election, the 26th District has been held by the GOP and is considered one of its safe seats.
  • Campaign contributions[81] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[82] at The New York Times

District 27

TX27 109.gif

Democratic incumbent Solomon Ortiz was challenged by Republican nominee attorney Blake Farenthold and Libertarian nominee Ed Mishou.

The Republican primary ended in a run off which Farenthold won with 51.3% against conservative activist James Duerr.[83][84] Mishou, of Cameron County, is the 2010 Libertarian Party nominee and came in a close second to Farenthold in a 2010 27th District Tea Party poll.[85]

Ortiz was re-elected in 2008 with 58% of the vote. The district is nearly 70% Hispanic. In 2008, Obama carried the district with just 53% of the vote.

  • Campaign contributions[86] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[87] at The New York Times

District 28

TX28 109.gif
  • Democrat Henry Cuellar was re-elected in 2008 with 69% of the vote, as Obama only carried the district with 56% of the vote. In 2010, he faced Republican businessman Bryan Underwood[88] in the general election.
  • Campaign contributions[89] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[90] at The New York Times

District 29

TX29 109.gif
  • Democrat Gene Green won re-election with 75% in 2008. In 2010, he will face Republican air force veteran Roy Morales.[91]
  • Campaign contributions[92] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[93] at The New York Times

District 30

TX30 109.gif
  • Incumbent Democratic nominee Eddie Bernice Johnson (campaign website) won re-election in 2008 with 83%. In the Republican primary Stephen Broden barely missed getting the 50.1% threshold to avoid a run off,[94] but won the run off anyway with 67.5% of the vote.[95]
  • Campaign contributions[96] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[97]

District 31

TX31 109.gif
  • John Carter was opposed by Libertarian Bill Oliver in the general election.
  • Campaign contributions[98] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[99] at NBC News

Electoral history

2010 31st Congressional District of Texas Elections[76]
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Republican John Carter 126,290 82.5
Libertarian Bill Oliver 26,710 17.5

District 32

TX32 109.gif
  • Six-term incumbent Pete Sessions holds a Republican-leaning district. In 2010, he faced Democrat Grier Raggio in the general election.[100]
  • Campaign contributions[101] from Center for Responsive Politics
  • Race profile[102] at The New York Times

References

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  2. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 01 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  3. ^ "Texas 1st District Profile". The New York Times.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t "2010 General Election, 11/2/2010". Texas Secretary of State. Retrieved 2018.
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  6. ^ "Texas 2nd District Profile". The New York Times.
  7. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 03 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  8. ^ "Texas 3rd District Profile". The New York Times.
  9. ^ a b "U.S. Rep. Ralph Hall bests 5 challengers in bid for 16th term". The Dallas Morning News. 2010-03-03. Retrieved .
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  12. ^ "Tom Berry For Congress". Tom Berry For Congress. Retrieved .
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  14. ^ "Texas 5th District Profile". The New York Times.
  15. ^ "Barton's Apology to BP Opens Door for Opponent". The Texas Tribune. 2010-06-22.
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  22. ^ McIlroy, Tom (2010-03-02). "Tea Party Republicans to face Reps. Al Green, Gene Green in November". Houston Chronicle. Retrieved .
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  37. ^ http://enr.sos.state.tx.us/enr/results/apr13_151_state.htm
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  78. ^ "Texas 24th District Profile". The New York Times.
  79. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 25 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
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  81. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 26 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  82. ^ "Texas 26th District Profile". The New York Times.
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  86. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 27 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
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  88. ^ "Bryan Underwood Republican for Congress". Bryan-underwood.com. Archived from the original on 2010-08-19. Retrieved .
  89. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 28 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  90. ^ "Texas 28th District Profile". The New York Times.
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  92. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 29 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  93. ^ "Texas 29th District Profile". The New York Times.
  94. ^ "Unfinished primary races to be settled in runoff election today". The Dallas Morning News. 2010-11-26.
  95. ^ "2010 Primary Runoff Elections". The Texas Tribune. Retrieved 2013.
  96. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 30 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  97. ^ "Texas 30th District Profile". The New York Times.
  98. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 31 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  99. ^ "Texas Congressional District 31 election results". NBC News.
  100. ^ "File:Democrat Grier Raggio For Congress 2010 xas 32nd Congressional District.jpg - Wikimedia Commons". Commons.wikimedia.org. Retrieved .
  101. ^ Congressional Elections: Texas District 32 Race: 2010 Cycle | OpenSecrets
  102. ^ "Texas 32nd District Profile". The New York Times.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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