Louie Gohmert

Louie Gohmert

TEXAS' 1st DISTRICT

Gohmert on House Passage of Bill to Track Those with Disabilities

2016/12/08

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement on his decision to vote against H.R. 4919, Kevin and Avonte's Law, which establishes a federal program to chip individuals with autism and developmental disabilities:

“While this initiative may have noble intentions, ‘small and temporary’ programs in the name of safety and security often evolve into permanent and enlarged bureaucracies that infringe on the American people’s freedoms. That is exactly what we have here. A safety problem exists for people with Alzheimer’s, autism and other mental health issues, so the fix, we are told, is to have the Department of JUSTICE, start a tracking program so we can use some device or method to track these individuals 24/7.”

“I know the feeling of having someone I love dearly having degenerative mental abilities that create concerns for her getting lost. It is immensely heart-breaking. But, the answer is not more federal money and a federal system in place for monitoring people’s location all day every day. It is yet another well-intentioned program that catapults America down the road toward a Big Brother –more invasive than Orwell could have imagined.”

“Sponsors of the bill tell us not to worry, because they got language in there that says the tracking device cannot be invasive, it is totally voluntary AND it is only a couple of million dollars to get it started –so it is not all that much money. That is exactly how the most insidious, invasive, overreaching, governmental control bills start.  I just would never have dreamed that my own party would lead the way in rushing a bill to the floor that was not brought up in a subcommittee nor committee hearing with witnesses and experts including Constitutional experts to debate this, nor did we have a subcommittee or committee vote on this bill, nor did we have any chance to amend it.”

“It is absolutely staggering that the Republican majorities in the House and Senate could be so blind to government overreach that they would allow a federal tracking program, not for criminals in the U.S., not for terrorists, not for illegal immigrants or even immigrants who commit crimes, but for people with ‘developmental disabilities’ a term that is subject to wide misinterpretation. The Senate Republican leaders even brought it to the floor with almost no one there and asked that the new Big Brother program be passed without even having a vote at all - someone just asks for ‘unanimous consent.’ Since no one is advised about the bill being brought up, no one who would object knows to be there, so it passes without anyone ever actually voting for it.”

“It is not unreasonable for a doctor or prosecutor to suggest that a chip just under the skin is non-invasive, because there is no entrance into the brain or body cavity. Japan is just a hair ahead of us, but they have found that putting a barcode on a person’s fingerprint is certainly non-invasive. As for voluntary, a parent or guardian is SUPPOSED to consent, but once the program is in place, it is also reasonable to anticipate prosecutors demanding it for someone they have a ‘reasonable belief’ or ‘probable cause’ to believe might be a problem and that a judge should order someone involuntarily into the program, though they would not get the federal funding in this specific bill.”

“Benjamin Franklin’s attributed quote is, ‘Those who would give up essential liberty, to purchase a little temporary safety, deserve neither.’ The government is not supposed to be our ‘big brother.’ We must examine other ways to help those who cannot help themselves. There is nothing in the law anywhere that I am aware of that would prevent a parent or guardian from having some reasonable tracking measure right now before this new law is even signed.”

“Once again, Republicans can feel good that 167 Republicans out of 246 in the House joined with the Democrats to create a way for the Attorney General of the United States to track their children when the government gets ready to include them in the program.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security and the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals. He knows well the capabilities of the government. 

 

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Gohmert on House’s Failure to Impeach the IRS Commissioner

2016/12/06

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement on the vote in the U.S. House of Representatives to reject a floor vote on the impeachment of IRS Commissioner Koskinen and refer it, once again, to the House Judiciary Committee: 

“The evidence appears quite clear that IRS Commissioner John Koskinen was not honest in his testimony to Congress, failed to keep promises he made to us, refused to properly look for the subpoenaed evidence in any productive way, all while being totally unrepentant.  Now, after the American voters made clear they wanted the swamp drained and cleaned out, too many of the Republican majority sent a message that we may continue business as usual.  Today was not necessarily a proud day for truth, justice, and what used to be the American way.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals.

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Gohmert’s Statement on 21st Century Cures Act (H.R. 34)

2016/11/30

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement on his decision to vote against the 21st Century Cures Act (H.R. 34) today:

“While I voted in favor of the original House version of H.R. 6 (the “21st Century Cures Act”), as well as voting for the original House version of the mental health reform bill, H.R. 2646, (the “Helping Families in Mental Health Crisis Act of 2016”), I could not vote for the recently introduced House amendment to the Senate amendment to H.R. 34 - 21st Century Cures Act since we were not allowed adequate time to read the brand new bill to find all of the changes. 

The 21st Century Cures Act morphed from an original 300 pages to nearly 1000 pages and is now loaded with so many new provisions, I would have to wait until after it passed, to find out what was in it.  I had hoped we had learned our lesson against using this foolish manner of passing long bills, with sweeping changes to our very personal lives.  The only explanation for such a fast, last minute “shove through” of a massive, combination of bills into one, is that someone thinks that President Obama and those voted out of office will create a much better law than the new President and newly elected Congress would. Those who demand that we should have passed this law that allows involuntary mental health treatment with new, much broader language, without having time to read it, are apparently not as concerned with the power to involuntarily force shock or other treatments on others as I am.”

“The original bill had language that was much too broad in allowing force-able treatment on those who did not want it. Before we originally passed that bill in the House, that language was tightened. Now it has been loosened back, and I am extremely concerned that there are many other provisions that were added or changed to the American public’s detriment without our knowledge or time to read the new super-sized bill. I noticed that one of the provisions in the new bill was that Americans could be forced into mental treatment for such reasons as not wearing or providing oneself appropriate clothing. Immediately I thought of the time my kids were embarrassed because I had used duct tape to hold my tennis shoes together that I mainly used in the backyard working. Another reason that would allow shock therapy or other involuntary therapy is if someone is not eating proper foods. So under the newly passed law, if your adult kids do not think you are eating healthy, you may want to surround yourself with new people who do not fault you for how you eat. You may need their testimony in court. As a former judge and chief justice, I know better than most here in Congress that words have meaning and that small word changes can profoundly change liberty or destroy lives.”

“In addition to this, the bill authorizes the creation of federal drug and mental health courts, which, by their nature, would operate as pre-trial and incarceration diversion programs. Given the data we have on FEDERAL drug offenders (e.g., that they are dangerous narco-terrorists and not simple possession offenders as are often found in state courts), the creation of federal drug/mental health courts not only perpetuates the false narrative that simple possession defendants are incarcerated at the federal level, but also runs the risk that dangerous drug traffickers could be re-routed from federal prison to treatment alternatives. With crime rising and drug addiction at an all-time high, this seems like a truly misguided approach for the U.S. Congress, although states and local situations may find it quite appropriate.”

“Ramming this bill through Congress while it is chock full of White House top priorities that the President has said he wants for part of his legacy should have more scrutiny than this. Those who wanted to rush it through apparently believe that Representatives and Senators who voters have declared they no longer want with the power to pass laws should be the ones to make this the new law of the land. Over 90% of geographical America said they do not want the policies and agenda of the current administration to continue. What are American voters left to think but that the Republican majorities in the House and Senate apparently disagree with their opinions that gave them renewed majorities.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals.

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Gohmert on Selection of Senator Jeff Sessions as United States Attorney General

2016/11/18

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement today regarding President Elect Donald Trump’s announcement to appoint Alabama Senator Jeff Sessions to the post of U.S. Attorney General:

“The rule of law would gain a fierce defender with Sen. Jeff Sessions in the executive branch in the role of Attorney General. When I was supporting Ted Cruz, it gave me immense comfort to know that Jeff Sessions had the ear of Donald Trump and that they were working closely together. Having worked with Sen. Sessions on criminal justice issues, homeland security issues, matters of a judicial nature in addition to having facetime together on critical matters, I am simply smiling ear to ear on the realization that America’s truth and justice are actually going to finally make a comeback.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals.

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Gohmert’s Statement on Speaker Ryan Caucus Vote

2016/11/15

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement on the vote for House Speaker Paul Ryan today:

“Today we had a Republican Conference vote on nominating a candidate for Speaker of the House election which we will have in early January, 2017, in open session on the House floor.  Several Members have pointed out that we had inadequate time to have a fair, true nomination process, having just elected last week the Members who would actually vote on the nomination.”

“We had discussed not voting ‘yes’ or ‘no,’ and have as of this writing confirmed with two other Members that they did not vote yes or no as there was no alternative.  The Speaker had chosen yesterday not to make a speech and open himself to unlimited questions like most of the candidates.”

“Although some press has said that I ‘yelled’ at Speaker Ryan, I did not yell, but hopefully made my concerns with our Republican leaders’ actions crystal clear.  I did not plan to and did not vote for or against Speaker Ryan in the election to nominate a Speaker. I had intended to ask the Speaker to make time for a visit and, to his credit, he agreed to talk.”

“This nation just came to the brink of losing 4 of our 10 original Bill of Rights, and I will not go quietly down another road of failing to use our Majority to accomplish what's been promised.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals.

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Rep. Louie Gohmert’s Statement on Veterans Day

2016/11/11

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement today in honor of Veterans Day:

“Today we commemorate those who served honorably in the United States Military. These brave men and women risked their lives to defend our liberties and preserve this great nation. It takes a real hero to answer the call to defend one’s country, and a true patriot to be willing to not only face but also fight an enemy that aims to destroy our way of life and the values we hold most dear.”

“Without the hard work and sacrifices of our men and women in uniform to protect our nation’s principles, liberties and homeland, this nation would not be what it is today.”

“Let us also remember today those who made the ultimate sacrifice with their lives. We are eternally grateful for their service and devotion to this country.”

“May God continue to bless our veterans and their families, and may their lives, memories and acts of valor live on in our hearts and truly drive our passion forward to preserve these United States.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals. 

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Vietnam Veteran Finally Receives Air Medal

2016/11/11

It was a moment Tommy Baxter had waited a long time to experience.

The ceremony was brief and quiet but at last the Air Medal was pinned over his heart.

The day was special for Baxter. A 1964 graduate of Rider High School, he was the first Rider basketball player to get a college scholarship. After two years at Midwestern State University, he joined the Navy in 1967.

"It was an unconventional assignment. Everybody thinks it's all ships," said Baxter taking a break from a camping trip. "When I in they gave me a battery of test and I wasn't sure what I was going to do. They sent me to language school."

After mastering Portuguese and time spent at security school Baxter found out he was going to be "an eavesdropper, a spook," an intelligence agent. What followed was return to language school for Vietnamese, readiness school and survival school.

Trained as a foreign language specialists attached to the Naval Security Group, Baxter arrived in Vietnam after the Tet Offensive. The mission was to work ahead of the U.S. fighter groups, gather intelligence about the North Vietnamese Air Force and pass it on.

"We'd get up with the tactics the North Vietnamese were using day to day," said Baxter. "There was no radar. We had a VHS radio to tune in on frequencies NVAF used for communication and give the U.S. pilots a heads up."

Temporary orders were changed every 30 days depending on where the next mission was. There was no permanent base, just three different aircraft used for reconnaissance over Laos and Cambodia. After 491 flight hours over 12 months, Baxter was ready to go home.

Having been approved for the Air Medal, in 1971, Baxter returned to civilian life.

He worked six years for the Times Record News, first on the sports desk then on the news editor's desk "during Watergate." He returned to MSU and graduated in 1977 with a bachelor's degree in education. He became a teacher taking on history, economics, sociology and psychology. He also coached boys and girls sports at Floydada, Archer City and Fairfield school districts. An avid fly fisherman, after retirement in 2004 he now owns Grouse Creek Flies, making custom flies for other enthusiasts.

"I thought the medal would catch up with me but it never did," said Baxter. "I wanted my record to be accurate and made inquiries in the '70s, '80s and '90s. Five years ago I decided it was time to check into it and went to a spooks website. I was going to have to go back through all the records, the National Archives, the Naval Personnel archives. It was a big record including the flight records. There was lots of bureaucratic bounce around for two years."

Records lost, the discovery of an approval of the Air Medal by commander of the Second Fleet in 1988 followed by an math mistake to that led to an "unqualified" was frustrating. Baxter gathered what records he had in a packet, wrote a letter highlighting the missing National Archives records and sent it to the Congressional liaison. It landed on the desk of Rep. Louie Gohmert.

Three weeks later the Air Medal was approved. Gohmert presented it to Baxter.

"It's not so much about the medal. More about a victory over bureaucracy," said Baxter. "We found out some of the flight records were destroyed years ago. The Naval Air Force has poor record keeping."

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Gohmert’s Statement on the Heartless Murder of East Texan Kayla Gomez-Orozco

2016/11/07

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement regarding the murder of 10-year-old Kayla Gomez-Orozco:

“My heart truly breaks for the family and friends of Kayla Gomez-Orozco. Such a beautiful child with so much potential.  This murder was not only horrific, it was completely and easily avoidable. The alleged murderer, identified by Smith County Sheriff Larry Smith as a previously deported criminal illegal alien, should have been behind bars or prevented from re-entering our nation illegally."

“If we do not start enforcing our porous borders, innocent lives, like little Kayla’s, will continue to be in grave danger. This is an issue that needs to be addressed, not ignored or boldly embraced.”

“My fervent prayers are with Kayla’s family as they begin to process this unimaginable, senseless loss and deal with the absence of such a precious child.”

Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as State District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals of Texas.

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Longview veteran, WWII POW finally awarded Purple Heart, other medals

2016/10/25

Puett Willcox followed procedure after being captured by the Germans during World War II: He gave his name, rank and serial number.

When his captors asked whether he had a mother and a father, Willcox paused and wondered how to answer. Then he told them jokingly, "No Mutter, no Vater, no per diem." The "per diem" bit stymied the Germans, Willcox remembers, but his captors then gave him a beer.

"I guess they felt sorry for me because I had no mother, no father," he said.

Willcox, 92, of Longview is believed to be one of the last surviving World War II prisoners of war in East Texas. He also later served in the Korean War.

Willcox was in the U.S. Army Air Forces, which later became the U.S. Air Force.

In a ceremony Tuesday at Buckner Westminster Place, U.S. Rep. Louie Gohmert of Tyler presented Willcox with seven medals — including a Purple Heart — five Bronze Oak Leaf Clusters, four Bronze Service Stars and a letter of appreciation from the Republic of Korea for his service, in addition to the medals and honors he previously was awarded.

Willcox was a B-24 ball turret gunner in World War II. He said he first tried to lie about his age and enlist when he was 17, but he said recruiters didn't believe he was old enough, so he had to wait another year.

On May 10, 1944, Willcox's plane was hit in the right wing, causing it to split in half, catch fire and explode while he was still inside.

He was able to parachute out of the plane — over enemy territory — after prying himself free and free-falling for several seconds.

A group of 30 German soldiers stood on the ground waiting for Willcox to land, and he remembers them peppering his parachute with gunfire.

Willcox credits a higher power for keeping him safe. He said before the flight, Jesus told him something bad was going to happen, but he would be OK. While his parachute was being shot up, not one bullet hit Willcox.

That notion is something he said he still feels today.

"Jesus said he'd take care of me," he said. "He's still taking care of me."

Willcox also credits his faith with helping him forgive his captors for the brutal treatment he endured as a POW.

He was liberated by the British four days shy of the one-year mark.

Before he could be rescued, Willcox and hundreds of other POWs were forced on a 90-day, 700-mile march through northeastern Poland because his German captors feared being caught by the Russians. The first day of that march, there was 3 feet of snow on the ground, Willcox remembers.

 

While serving in the Korean War, Willcox flew more than 50 flights as a tail gunner. The sheer number of flights he embarked on, many of which spanned for 18 hours at a time, earned him the Distinguished Flying Cross award. His commander had put in a request for Willcox to receive the award, but the commander messed up the paperwork.

Willcox also never received a number of other medals he earned for his service.

During Tuesday's ceremony, Gohmert presented Willcox with a flag that flew over the U.S. Capitol, while fellow members of American Legion Post 232 presented Willcox with the 2015 Legionnaire of the Year Award and a Certificate of Honor.

 

Willcox said he shares his story so that people can be educated about World War II. It's something that isn't covered in-depth in today's schoolbooks, he said.

But while talking about his experiences, Willcox often reverts to telling the funny moments, because he said it's hard for him to speak of the darker times, such as that march across Poland, where Willcox saw many men shot and killed because they could not continue.

Throughout his time in captivity, food was scarce. Willcox said he lost almost 70 pounds while he was kept as a POW. He doesn't recommend it.

"It's an experience that everyone should stay away from," he said jokingly.

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Gohmert Presented Taxpayers’ Friend Award

2016/10/24

Rep. Louie Gohmert (TX-01) released the following statement on the 2015 Taxpayers’ Friend Award presented to him by the National Taxpayers Union (NTU), the nation’s leading nonpartisan advocate for tax reform and free enterprise:

“It is quite an honor to be recognized by the National Taxpayers Union as a friend of the everyday American taxpayer. Preserving economic liberty and advocating for principles of limiting government when it infringes on American freedom has always been a top priority of mine in Washington, D.C.

The hard-earned dollars that the American people make sacrifices in order to pay should never be squandered by bloated government waste, fraud and abuse. It continues to be my commitment to East Texans to continue to stand unwavering in the fight for legislation that improves the lives of Americans now and in the next generation as well.”

The NTU’s Taxpayers’ Friend Award is reserved for lawmakers that consistently vote to cut federal spending, taxes, debt, and regulation, ultimately trying to resolve economic issues now instead of pushing the problem down for future generations to deal with.

The NTU’s Scorecard calculations include every roll call vote with a fiscal or significant regulatory impact. Rep. Gohmert received an “A” for 2015.

To view the score card, click here.

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Congressman Gohmert is the Chairman of the Natural Resources Subcommittee on Oversight and Investigations and the Vice Chair of the Judiciary Subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security. Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, he was elected to three terms as State District Judge in Smith County, Texas and was appointed by then Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals of Texas.

 

 

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Gohmert Concludes 114th Congress

2016-12-09 16:51:31


Once You Have a System in Place, it’s Going To Be Used by More Than Parents

2016-12-08 00:25:58


Gohmert Passionately Speaks Against “Federal Tracking Program”

2016-12-08 00:00:30


Gohmert Questions U.S. Geological Survey on Manipulated Data

2016-12-06 19:40:46


Gohmert on Obama Admin's Failure to Screen Immigrants

2016-12-06 12:13:48


Gohmert on America's Fundamental Principles and Unaccountable Bureaucracies

2016-12-02 19:52:25


Gohmert on President Elect Trump's 'Thank You' Tour

2016-12-02 15:08:39


Gohmert on Political Talk at the Thanksgiving Table

2016-11-23 16:33:56


Gohmert: "Those Who Fail to Learn from History are Doomed to Repeat It"

2016-11-17 20:49:49


Gohmert Talks on GOP Unity and Border Wall

2016-11-16 15:22:39


Gohmert Commemorates the 75th Annual National Bible Week

2016-11-16 15:31:44


Gohmert on President Elect Trump's First 100 Days in Office Agenda

2016-11-12 19:46:00


Gohmert on Trump Promise to Build A Wall On The Southern Border

2016-11-11 13:22:38


Gohmert on Trump Victory: "Now is the Time for Big, Bold Changes"

2016-11-09 17:08:55


Gohmert Comments on FBI's Announcement Not to Prosecute Clinton

2016-11-06 22:06:17


Gohmert: Clinton Victory Raises Risk of Foreign Countries Blackmailing Political Leaders

2016-11-01 00:08:47


Gohmert: "Justice Department has Become the 'Just Us' Department"

2016-10-31 14:49:34


Gohmert: "If Clinton Even Indirectly Indicates That She'd Like Lynch to Stay on as AG, It's a Crime"

2016-10-31 10:57:24


Gohmert Comments on FBI Reopening Clinton Investigation

2016-10-28 21:15:25


Gohmert on Obamacare: "They Knew it Would Fail"

2016-10-27 20:55:03


Contact Information

2243 Rayburn HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone 202-225-3035
Fax 202-226-1230
gohmert.house.gov

Committee Assignments

Judiciary

Natural Resources

Serving his fifth term in the United States House of Representatives, Congressman Louie Gohmert was first sworn in January 4, 2005. He proudly represents the First District of Texas which encompasses over 12 counties stretching nearly 120 miles down the state’s eastern border.

During these trying economic times, Rep. Gohmert is developing innovative solutions to jumpstart our economy and offering practical alternatives to the government’s bailout frenzy. His “Federal Income Tax Holiday” gained widespread national support from the grassroots level to national leaders, allowing taxpayers to decide how best to spend their hard-earned money. Louie has repeatedly called for an end to the socialization of our economy and decried the notion that Washington Bureaucrats know better than American taxpayers.

Louie serves on numerous House committees and subcommittees. He was recently named Vice Chair of the Judiciary subcommittee on Crime, Terrorism and Homeland Security due to his extensive knowledge stemming from years in the court room.

Prior to being elected to serve in Congress, Louie was elected to three terms as District Judge in Smith County, Texas. During his tenure on the bench, he gained national and international attention for some of his innovative rulings. He was later appointed by Texas Governor Rick Perry to complete a term as Chief Justice of the 12th Court of Appeals.

Louie received his undergraduate degree from Texas A&M University and later graduated from Baylor School of Law. He is also a veteran having served his country as Captain in the U.S. Army.

Today, he and his wife Kathy are the proud parents of three daughters. Their family attends Green Acres Baptist Church in Tyler, where Louie has served as a deacon and still teaches Sunday school.


Serving With

Ted Poe

TEXAS' 2nd DISTRICT

Sam Johnson

TEXAS' 3rd DISTRICT

John Ratcliffe

TEXAS' 4th DISTRICT

Jeb Hensarling

TEXAS' 5th DISTRICT

Joe Barton

TEXAS' 6th DISTRICT

John Culberson

TEXAS' 7th DISTRICT

Kevin Brady

TEXAS' 8th DISTRICT

Michael McCaul

TEXAS' 10th DISTRICT

Michael Conaway

TEXAS' 11th DISTRICT

Kay Granger

TEXAS' 12th DISTRICT

Mac Thornberry

TEXAS' 13th DISTRICT

Randy Weber

TEXAS' 14th DISTRICT

Bill Flores

TEXAS' 17th DISTRICT

Randy Neugebauer

TEXAS' 19th DISTRICT

Lamar Smith

TEXAS' 21st DISTRICT

Pete Olson

TEXAS' 22nd DISTRICT

Will Hurd

TEXAS' 23rd DISTRICT

Kenny Marchant

TEXAS' 24th DISTRICT

Roger Williams

TEXAS' 25th DISTRICT

Michael Burgess

TEXAS' 26th DISTRICT

Blake Farenthold

TEXAS' 27th DISTRICT

John Carter

TEXAS' 31st DISTRICT

Pete Sessions

TEXAS' 32nd DISTRICT

Brian Babin

TEXAS' 36th DISTRICT

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