Difference between revisions of "Cindy Bryan"

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(2011)
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|Campaign website    =http://bryanforrepresentative.com/
 
|Campaign website    =http://bryanforrepresentative.com/
 
|Personal website    = https://www.facebook.com/CindySBryan
 
|Personal website    = https://www.facebook.com/CindySBryan
}}{{tnr}}'''Cindy Bryan''' is a 2011 [[Republican]] candidate for [[Mississippi House of Representatives elections, 2011#District 91|District 91]] of the [[Mississippi House of Representatives]].  
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}}{{tnr}}'''Cindy Bryan''' was a 2011 [[Republican]] candidate for [[Mississippi House of Representatives elections, 2011#District 91|District 91]] of the [[Mississippi House of Representatives]].  
  
 
==Elections==
 
==Elections==

Revision as of 14:32, 11 November 2011

Cindy Bryan
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Candidate for
Mississippi House of Representatives District 91
PartyRepublican
Prior offices
Mayor, Town of New Hebron
Personal
BirthdayFebruary 10, 1962
Place of birthNew Hebron, Mississippi
ProfessionDental hygienist
ReligionChristian
Websites
Personal website
Campaign website
CandidateVerification
Cindy Bryan was a 2011 Republican candidate for District 91 of the Mississippi House of Representatives.

Elections

2011

See also: Mississippi House of Representatives elections, 2011

Bryan ran in the 2011 election for Mississippi House of Representatives District 91. She defeated Jimmy Barton in the August 2 primary and was defeated by incumbent Democrat Robert Evans in the November 8 general election.[1]

Campaign themes

On her campaign website, Bryan outlines her four top issues:[2]

  • Jobs: “People are compromising in order to find a job just to make ends meet. A sound economic policy and the availability of a good education are the threshold of job creation. I will work tirelessly for a vibrant rural Mississippi.”
  • Education: “We need to pay our teachers. The government has not sufficiently funded education for the last three years … we must find the funds to pay for this essential investment in the future.”
  • Crime: “Crime reduction needs to stay on the short list of major issues in the legislature, since it affects our life, the future of the state, and our budget. While crime has improved, crime associated with drug manufacturing–particularly crystal meth– continues to spill over into other areas. As a start, we need a drug task force, and strict laws and judges.”
  • Transportation: “We’ve made strides, but there’s still a long way to go."

External links

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References