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Republican Party of Arkansas
Commissioner of State Lands: John Thurston President Pro Tem of the Senate: Jonathan Dismang Senate Majority Leader: Jim Hendren Speaker of the House: Jeremy Gillam

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Republican Party of Arkansas Chairperson Doyle Webb Senate leader Eddie Joe Williams House leader Ken Bragg Ideology Conservatism
Fiscal conservatism
Social conservatism National affiliation Republican Party Seats in the Upper House 24 / 35 Seats in the Lower House 64 / 100 Website www.arkansasgop.org

The Republican Party of Arkansas (RPA) is the affiliate of the United States Republican Party in Arkansas.

The party is led by state chairman Doyle Webb, who was re-elected to serve a third term in December 2012. Webb, an attorney and former State Senator, was once chief of staff for the late Lieutenant Governor Winthrop Paul Rockefeller

The RPA's headquarters is on West 6th Street in downtown Little Rock. Ashley Wells serves as Finance Director. Alex Rountree serves as Political Director. Sarah Jo Reynolds serves as the Executive Director. Stephen Houserman serves as Communications Director.

History

The United States Republican Party, or GOP, is the second oldest currently existing political party in the United States after its older rival, the Democratic Party.

Both parties exist in all fifty states. Historically, prior to the late 20th century, the Republican Party was much weaker than the Democrats in the former Confederate States of America, including Arkansas.

The Arkansas party did not hire its first paid executive director until 1970, when businessman Neal Sox Johnson, then of Nashville, Arkansas, assumed the position in the last year of Winthrop Rockefeller second term as governor of Arkansas. Johnson help the position until early in 1973, when he left Arkansas to take a high position with the former Farmers Home Administration in Washington, D.C..

Between 2010 and 2014, similar to what took place in neighboring Oklahoma, Arkansas Republicans won all four U.S. House seats, both U.S. Senate seats, all of the statewide offices, and supermajority control of both chambers of the Arkansas General Assembly.

Republican allied groups

There are five groups and these groups are: Arkansas Republican Hispanic Assembly, Arkansas Black Republican Caucus, Arkansas Federation of College Republicans, Arkansas Federation of Young Republicans and Arkansas Federation of Republican Women.

The Tusk Club is another arm of the Arkansas Republican Party.

Current elected officials

The Arkansas Republican Party controls all of the state's seven statewide offices. Republicans also hold both of the state's U.S. Senate seats and all four of the state's U.S. House seats.

Members of Congress U.S. Senate
  • John Boozman
  • Tom Cotton
U.S. House of Representatives
  • Rick Crawford, 1st district
  • French Hill, 2nd district
  • Steve Womack, 3rd district
  • Bruce Westerman, 4th district
Statewide offices
  • Governor: Asa Hutchinson
  • Lieutenant Governor: Tim Griffin
  • Attorney General: Leslie Rutledge
  • Secretary of State: Mark Martin
  • State Auditor: Andrea Lea
  • State Treasurer: Dennis Milligan
  • Commissioner of State Lands: John Thurston
State Legislature
  • President Pro Tem of the Senate: Jonathan Dismang
  • Senate Majority Leader: Jim Hendren
  • Speaker of the House: Jeremy Gillam
Past Republican state chairmen
  • Morris S. Arnold
  • Charles T. Bernard
  • Ed Bethune
  • Len E. Blaylock
  • Jim Caldwell
  • Bob Cohee
  • Osro Cobb
  • Ken Coon
  • John Paul Hammerschmidt
  • Ben C. Henley
  • Harlan Holleman
  • Asa Hutchinson
  • William Thomas "Tom" Kelly, Jr.
  • Lynn Lowe
  • Dennis Milligan
  • Sheffield Nelson
  • Odell Pollard
  • Winthrop Paul Rockefeller
  • William L. Spicer
  • Bob Leslie
  • William "Bill" Kelly
  • Jeraldine D. "Jeri" Pruden
See also
  • Political party strength in Arkansas
  • Arkansas Democratic Party
References
  1. ^ arkansasgop.org
  2. ^ Arkansas Outlook, Arkansas Republican Party newsletter, February 1973
External links
  • Republican Party of Arkansas
  • Arkansas Federation of College Republicans
  • v
  • t
  • e
United States Republican Party Chairpersons
of the RNC
  • Morgan
  • Raymond
  • Ward
  • Claflin
  • Morgan
  • Chandler
  • Cameron
  • Jewell
  • Sabin
  • Jones
  • Quay
  • Clarkson
  • Carter
  • Hanna
  • Payne
  • Cortelyou
  • New
  • Hitchcock
  • Hill
  • Rosewater
  • Hilles
  • Wilcox
  • Hays
  • Adams
  • Butler
  • Work
  • Huston
  • Fess
  • Sanders
  • Fletcher
  • Hamilton
  • Martin
  • Walsh
  • Spangler
  • Brownell
  • Reece
  • Scott
  • Gabrielson
  • Summerfield
  • Roberts
  • Hall
  • Alcorn
  • T. B. Morton
  • Miller
  • Burch
  • Bliss
  • R. Morton
  • Dole
  • Bush
  • Smith
  • Brock
  • Richards
  • Laxalt/Fahrenkopf
  • Reagan/Fahrenkopf
  • Atwater
  • Yeutter
  • Bond
  • Barbour
  • Nicholson
  • Gilmore
  • Racicot
  • Gillespie
  • Mehlman
  • Martínez
  • Duncan
  • Steele
  • Priebus
  • Romney McDaniel
Presidential tickets
  • Frémont/Dayton
  • Lincoln/Hamlin
  • Lincoln/Johnson
  • Grant/Colfax
  • Grant/Wilson
  • Hayes/Wheeler
  • Garfield/Arthur
  • Blaine/Logan
  • Harrison/Morton
  • Harrison/Reid
  • McKinley/Hobart
  • McKinley/Roosevelt
  • Roosevelt/Fairbanks
  • Taft/Sherman
  • Taft/Sherman/Butler
  • Hughes/Fairbanks
  • Harding/Coolidge
  • Coolidge/Dawes
  • Hoover/Curtis (twice)
  • Landon/Knox
  • Willkie/McNary
  • Dewey/Bricker
  • Dewey/Warren
  • Eisenhower/Nixon (twice)
  • Nixon/Lodge
  • Goldwater/Miller
  • Nixon/Agnew (twice)
  • Ford/Dole
  • Reagan/G. H. W. Bush (twice)
  • G. H. W. Bush/Quayle (twice)
  • Dole/Kemp
  • G. W. Bush/Cheney (twice)
  • McCain/Palin
  • Romney/Ryan
  • Trump/Pence
Parties by state
and territory State
  • Alabama
  • Alaska
  • Arizona
  • Arkansas
  • California
  • Colorado
  • Connecticut
  • Delaware
  • Florida
  • Georgia
  • Hawaii
  • Idaho
  • Illinois
  • Indiana
  • Iowa
  • Kansas
  • Kentucky
  • Louisiana
  • Maine
  • Maryland
  • Massachusetts
  • Michigan
  • Minnesota
  • Mississippi
  • Missouri
  • Montana
  • Nebraska
  • Nevada
  • New Hampshire
  • New Jersey
  • New Mexico
  • New York
  • North Carolina
  • North Dakota
  • Ohio
  • Oklahoma
  • Oregon
  • Pennsylvania
  • Rhode Island
  • South Carolina
  • South Dakota
  • Tennessee
  • Texas
  • Utah
  • Vermont
  • Virginia
  • Washington
  • West Virginia
  • Wisconsin
  • Wyoming
Territory
  • American Samoa
  • District of Columbia
  • Guam
  • Northern Mariana Islands
  • Puerto Rico
  • Virgin Islands
Conventions
(list)
  • 1856 (Philadelphia)
  • 1860 (Chicago)
  • 1864 (Baltimore)
  • 1868 (Chicago)
  • 1872 (Philadelphia)
  • 1876 (Cincinnati)
  • 1880 (Chicago)
  • 1884 (Chicago)
  • 1888 (Chicago)
  • 1892 (Minneapolis)
  • 1896 (Saint Louis)
  • 1900 (Philadelphia)
  • 1904 (Chicago)
  • 1908 (Chicago)
  • 1912 (Chicago)
  • 1916 (Chicago)
  • 1920 (Chicago)
  • 1924 (Cleveland)
  • 1928 (Kansas City)
  • 1932 (Chicago)
  • 1936 (Cleveland)
  • 1940 (Philadelphia)
  • 1944 (Chicago)
  • 1948 (Philadelphia)
  • 1952 (Chicago)
  • 1956 (San Francisco)
  • 1960 (Chicago)
  • 1964 (San Francisco)
  • 1968 (Miami Beach)
  • 1972 (Miami Beach)
  • 1976 (Kansas City)
  • 1980 (Detroit)
  • 1984 (Dallas)
  • 1988 (New Orleans)
  • 1992 (Houston)
  • 1996 (San Diego)
  • 2000 (Philadelphia)
  • 2004 (New York)
  • 2008 (St. Paul)
  • 2012 (Tampa)
  • 2016 (Cleveland)
Affiliated
organizations Fundraising groups
  • National Republican Congressional Committee
  • National Republican Senatorial Committee
  • Republican Conference of the United States House of Representatives
  • Republican Conference of the United States Senate
  • Republican Governors Association
Sectional groups
  • College Republicans
    • Chairmen
  • Congressional Hispanic Conference
  • International Democrat Union
  • Log Cabin Republicans
  • Republican Jewish Coalition
  • Republican National Hispanic Assembly
  • Republicans Abroad
  • Teen Age Republicans
  • Young Republicans
Factional groups
  • Republican Main Street Partnership
  • Republican Majority for Choice
  • Republican Liberty Caucus
  • Republican National Coalition for Life
  • Republican Study Committee
  • ConservAmerica
  • Liberty Caucus
  • Freedom Caucus
  • Ripon Society
  • The Wish List
Related articles
  • History
  • Primaries
  • Debates
  • 2009 chairmanship election
  • 2011 chairmanship election
  • 2013 chairmanship election
  • 2015 chairmanship election
  • 2017 chairmanship election
  • Bibliography
  • Timeline of modern American conservatism
Republican Party portal


Conservative Bias: How Jesse Helms Pioneered the Rise of Right-Wing Media and Realigned the Republican Party (Sunbelt Studies)
Conservative Bias: How Jesse Helms Pioneered the Rise of Right-Wing Media and Realigned the Republican Party (Sunbelt Studies)
“Conservative Bias examines one of the most notorious figures of modern American politics: Jesse Helms. Thrift shows that Helms was not merely a right-wing demagogue but rather a brilliant media mastermind who built a national movement from a little television soundstage in Raleigh.”?Neil J. Young, Princeton University “In this careful, thoughtful, and thoroughly researched study, Bryan Hardin Thrift provides the first comprehensive study of Jesse Helms’s long career as a conservative journalist and television ideologue prior to his long tenure as a U.S. senator from North Carolina.”—William A. Link, author of Righteous Warrior: Jesse Helms and the Rise of Modern Conservatism “Traces a little-known, but pivotal, phase of Helms’s pre-senatorial career and explains how the future New Right leader used the power of local television broadcasts in the 1960s to forge a new ideology that moved the nation to the right.”—Daniel K. Williams, author of God’s Own Party Before Bill O’Reilly and Glenn Beck, there was Jesse Helms. From in front of a camera at WRAL-TV, Helms forged a new brand of southern conservatism long before he was a senator from North Carolina. As executive vice president of the station, Helms delivered commentaries on the evening news and directed the news and entertainment programming. He pioneered the attack on the liberal media, and his editorials were some of the first shots fired in the culture wars, criticizing the influence of “immoral entertainment.” Through the emerging power of the household television Helms established a blueprint and laid the foundation for the modern conservative movement.           Bryan Thrift mines over 2,700 WRAL-TV “Viewpoint” editorials broadcast between 1960 and 1972 to offer not only a portrait of a skilled rhetorician and wordsmith but also a lens on the way the various, and at times competing, elements of modern American conservatism cohered into an ideology couched in the language of anti-elitism and “traditional values.” Decades prior to the invention of the blog, Helms corresponded with his viewers to select, refine, and sharpen his political message until he had reworked southern traditionalism into a national conservative movement. The realignment of southern Democrats into the Republican Party was not easy or inevitable, and by examining Helms’s oft-forgotten journalism career, Thrift shows how delicately and deliberately this transition had to be cultivated. 

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Henry Cabot Lodge Sr. - Signature 02/15/1890
Henry Cabot Lodge Sr. - Signature 02/15/1890
HENRY CABOT LODGE SR. Massachusetts senator sings his name, date, and location in black ink Signature: "Henry Cabot Lodge" in black ink. 4x2½. February 15, 1890. Washington, D.C. Lodge (1850-1924, born in Boston, Massachusetts) represented Massachusetts in the US House (1887-1893) and Senate (1893-1924). He was a vocal proponent of American involvement in World War I following the sinking of the Lusitania and, as Chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, led the fight against US membership in the League of Nations. Lodge, a Republican, was not an isolationist like some League opponents. Instead, he argued that the US must be free to pursue its own interests without needing the consent of an international organization. (An additional motive was his ardent dislike of President Wilson) A scholar as well as a politician, Lodge was Harvard's first PhD in history. His grandson, Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. (1902-1985), was a US Senator, Ambassador to the United Nations and to South Vietnam and the Republican Vice Presidential nominee in 1960. Toned. Slightly stained. Fine condition. - Please contact us if you have any questions or require additional information. HFSID 320317

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Henry Cabot Lodge Sr. - Signature
Henry Cabot Lodge Sr. - Signature
HENRY CABOT LODGE Henry Cabot Lodge signs a piece of paper in black ink. Signature: "Henry Cabot Lodge/Massachusetts", 4½x3½ attached to 7¾x5½ piece of paper. Henry Cabot Lodge (1850-1924) represented Massachusetts in the US House (1887-1893) and Senate (1893-1924). As Chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, the Republican Lodge led the fight against US membership in the League of Nations. Lodge was not an isolationist like some League opponents. Instead, he argued that the US must be free to pursue its own interests without needing the consent of an international organization. (An additional motive was his ardent dislike of President Wilson.) A scholar as well as a politician, Lodge was Harvard's first PhD in history. His grandson, Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. (1902-1985), was a US Senator, Ambassador to the United Nations and to South Vietnam, and the Republican Vice Presidential nominee in 1960. Signature page lightly soiled. Fine condition. - Please contact us if you have any questions or require additional information. HFSID 56722

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