Accession to the Republican Assembly of Colorado last Over the weekend, the two Republican candidates for the U.S. Senate were all but tied when it came to their military coffers.
Both made condition in construction and everyone put it on work in donations and loans for own campaigns recently filed campaign financial statements that cover the period up to March 31 show. Everyone of the military chests of the candidates exceeded the total total the other four Republicans are running for the seat.
But only one of these comparatively well-funded campaigns are still active – which of Joe O’Dea, Construction Manager who put the petition on the ballot. GOP believers shattered hopes of Fort Collins developer Gino Campana, the only other Republican candidate to announce a raise more more than 1 million US dollars at the party State Assembly of Russia on April 9th.
Instead, the assembly delegates supported State Rep. Ron Hanks, a Fremont County Republican and a 2020 presidential election denier. who also was a bit of lowest recorded fundraiser in field. money However, it didn’t matter then. with about 39% of assembly voteHanks cleared the field for face just O’Dea in primary elections June 28.
March 31 campaign financial statements filed on April 15 is the only glimpse of Colorados of fundraising and spending by candidates ahead of the June 28 primary. While a lot of money may flow between now and these elections, these reports show the gulf between Hanks and O’Dea on start of them post- assembly contest – and the one who appears there, face current with millions to spend and no primaries.
O’Dea said $1.45 million had been raised through March 31, including $632,000. of his own money and nearly $610,000. in cash on hand. Hanks reported that he raised nearly $58,000, $30,000. of that came from his pockets. He had $16,000 in cash close the month.
Michael Bennet, who was in US Senate since 2009 and seeks for his third full term reported more more than 6 million dollars in cash on hand while he waits to see which of the Republicans win in party nomination.
The current members of Congress are strong cash advantage
All of Colorado current members of Congress – Democrats Diane DeGette, Joe Negus and Jason Crowe and Republicans Lauren Boebert, Ken Buck and Doug Lambourne – have entered spring with large cash Benefits over their rivals.
Bobert amazing fundraiser who represents the 3rd congressional district, reported nearly $2.2 million. in cash on hand at the end of in first submission period. State Senator Don Coram, who challenges bobert for Republican Party nomination for place reported $55,000 on hand. He applied for a vote.
Democrats vie for nomination from the 3rd constituency similarly start Spring with Unequal finances: Adam Frisch reported $1.67 million in cash on hand at the end of March, most of which of the $1.5 million loan he made to his campaign. He filed a petition for the primary vote, as did Alex Walker.
Walker reported $69,000. in cash on hand to close out fundraising quarter. Saul Sandoval, who won spot on the primary vote during the Democratic caucus reported $93,000. in cash on hand.
Apart from Frisch, only State Senator Kerry Donovan passed the $1 million mark. in total fundraising, with nearly $1.95 million total raised. However, congressional redistricting caught her attention. home outside district, and she withdrew her candidacy. She still had $403,000. in in bank from campaignHowever.
Among remaining incumbent Republicans, Buck reported $625,000. in in bank to nearly $171,000 for Democrat Isaac McCorkle. in in race for 4th constituency. In the 5th congressional district, Doug Lamborn reported $435,000. in cash on hand. Republican challengers Rebecca Kelty and Andrew Heaton reported less than $4,000 each. in cash on hand.
Republicans Bob Lewis and State Rep. Dave Williams will appear. on primary vote for 4th and 5th constituencies respectively after qualifying through district meetings. Nobody had campaign filed financial statements with FEK.
In the 5th, Democratic candidates Michael Colombe and David Torres announced the end of quarter with around $16,800 and $3,800 in in bank, respectively.
The incumbent Democrats also face early benefits. DeGette had $530,000. in in bank to Democratic nominee Neil Walia for $37,000 for 1st in Congressional District; Neguse, who has no specialty party applicants filed with the FEC had $1.6 million to defend its seat in the 2nd congressional district; and Crowe had $1.9 million. on hand to defend the 6th constituency. None of its registered challengers reported a rise more than $10,000.
AT contests for Two open locations in Colorado, applications show much closer fundraiser
in race for Colorado’s 7th Congressional District Seat Opens, Another Candidate Runs out for self-financing. Republican Tim Reichert reported that more over $711,000 in cash on hand at the end of in the quarter, backed by a $500,000 loan he made to his campaign.
The only other Republican in that race put an end to quarter with more over $100,000 on hand Brad Dempsey, failed to qualify for primary vote through a petition. He told Colorado Policies that plans to challenge Ruling.
Two other Republicans qualify for that the primary, Eric Adland and Laurel Ymer, have reported since April off with about $56,000 and $12,000 in in bank, respectively.
State Senator Brittany Pettersen, lone Democrat in 7th constituency race to replace outgoing Democratic Rep. Ed Perlmutter, in the spring with $490,000 on hand.
For new 8th constituency, Thornton Mayor Jan Kuhlmann announced the fattest wallet in her four Republican primaries race – but there is almost no such division as in other places.
Kuhlmann reported $309,000. in in the bank, Tyler Allcorn reported $208,000, State Senator Barbara Kirkmeyer reported $174,000, and Weld County Commissioner Laurie Sein reported $141,000.
State Rep. Yadira Caraveo, the only Democrat running for the seat, shut down quarter with $326,000 on hand.