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National Republican Senatorial Committee

The National Republican Senate Committee (previously called the National Republican Senatorial Committee) (NRSC) is the Republican Hill committee for the United States Senate, working to elect Republicans to that body. The NRSC was founded in 1916 as the Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee. It was reorganized in 1948, and renamed the National Republican Senatorial Committee.

The NRSC helps elect Republican incumbents and challengers primarily through fundraising.[1] Other services include campaign activities using media and communications, as well as research and strategy planning.

Contents

List of ChairmenEdit

Name State Term
Miles Poindexter WA 1919–1921
Joseph M. McCormick IL 1921–1923
George H. Moses NH 1923–1925
Lawrence C. Phipps CO 1925–1927[2]
Jesse H. Metcalf RI 1927–1929
George H. Moses NH 1929–1931
Henry D. Hatfield WV 1931–1933
Daniel O. Hastings DE 1933–1936
John G. Townsend Jr. DE 1936–1945
Owen Brewster ME 1945–1951
Styles Bridges NH 1951–1951
Everett Dirksen IL 1951–1955
Barry Goldwater AZ 1955–1957
Everett M. Dirksen IL 1957–1959
Andrew Frank Schoeppel KS 1959–1961
Barry Goldwater AZ 1961–1963
Thruston Ballard Morton KY 1963–1967
George Murphy CA 1967–1969
John Tower TX 1969–1971
Peter H. Dominick CO 1971–1973
Bill Brock TN 1973–1975
Ted Stevens AK 1975–1977
Bob Packwood OR 1977–1979
H. John Heinz III PA 1979–1981
Bob Packwood OR 1981–1983
Richard Lugar IN 1983–1985
H. John Heinz III PA 1985–1987
Rudy Boschwitz MN 1987–1989
Don Nickles OK 1989–1991
Phil Gramm TX 1991–1995
Al D'Amato NY 1995–1997
Mitch McConnell KY 1997–2001
Bill Frist TN 2001–2003
George Allen VA 2003–2005
Elizabeth Dole NC 2005–2007
John Ensign NV 2007–2009
John Cornyn TX 2009–2013
Jerry Moran KS 2013–2015
Roger Wicker MS 2015–2017
Cory Gardner CO 2017–2019
Todd Young IN 2019-present

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Burns, Alexander (June 25, 2014). "The price of crushing the tea party". Politico. Politico LLC. Retrieved April 5, 2018.
  2. ^ "Phipps To Run Campaign Work". The Boston Daily Globe. December 14, 1925.

External linksEdit