Other than one massive donation to Dunn from The Woodlands, JP 4 electoral contest is low-budget

Precinct 4 Deputy Constable Ronald Willingham who is seeking the nomination in the March 6, 2018, Republican Primary Election for Precinct 4 Justice of the Peace. Willingham is running to reform the JP court, while his opponent Jason Dunn is a member of the corrupt Davenport Ring.

New Caney, February 4 – Other than one massive donation to Jason Dunn from someone in The Woodlands, which is well outside of the Precinct, the electoral contest between Precinct 4 Deputy Constable Ronald Willingham and Houston Police Department officer Jason Dunn for Precinct 4 Justice of the Peace is a low budget contest. The two are running for the seat JP James Metts is leaving to try to get a promotion to Precinct 4 County Commissioner despite Metts’ major problems.

Dunn’s Treasurer Timothy J. “TJ” Knox filed Dunn’s Campaign Finance Report on January 16, 2018. Knox is the owner of EMC Towing which does a lot of business with Precinct 4 Constable Rowdy Hayden and with Metts. Dunn received $15,700 in monetary political contributions during the six month reporting period from July 1, 2017, through December 31, 2017.

Dunn, who is a member of the Davenport Ring, the group of corrupt elected officials and politicians who take their direction from corrupt local political boss Marc Davenport of Conroe, maintained $14,056.50 in his campaign bank account at the end of 2017, after spending $5,617.42 on the election during the reporting period.

One of the issues in the race between Dunn and his opponent, Willingham, is Dunn’s ties to money from The Woodlands and to political direction from Davenport from Conroe, both of them outside of East Montgomery County.

One of the issues in the race between Dunn and his opponent, Willingham, is Dunn’s ties to money from The Woodlands and to political direction from Davenport from Conroe, both of them outside of East Montgomery County.

Dunn’s $10,000 contribution came from Joe Newcomb of The Woodlands. Only $1,500 of Dunn’s contributions came from inside Justice Precinct 4, while $14,200 came from elsewhere.

Willingham did not accept political contributions in order to maintain his judicial independence. Willingham has campaigned very hard but on a meager campaign budget. During the six month reporting period, Willingham only spent $1,836.88 and maintained $1,518.72 in his campaign bank account. Willingham loaned his campaign $3,000.

Comments

comments

You must be logged in to post a comment Login