Brandon Creighton height - How tall is Brandon Creighton?
Brandon Creighton was born on 5 August, 1970 in Montgomery County, Texas, United States, is an Attorney. At 50 years old, Brandon Creighton height not available right now. We will update Brandon Creighton's height soon as possible.
Now We discover Brandon Creighton's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of net worth at the age of 52 years old?
|Brandon Creighton Age||52 years old|
|Born||5 August 1970|
|Birthplace||Montgomery County, Texas, United States|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 5 August. He is a member of famous Attorney with the age 52 years old group.
Brandon Creighton Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Brandon Creighton's Wife?
His wife is Fawn Creighton
|Children||Presleigh Creighton, Cannon Creighton|
Brandon Creighton Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Brandon Creighton worth at the age of 52 years old? Brandon Creighton’s income source is mostly from being a successful Attorney. He is from . We have estimated Brandon Creighton's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2021||Pending|
|Salary in 2021||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Attorney|
Brandon Creighton Social Network
|Brandon Creighton Twitter|
|Brandon Creighton Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Brandon Creighton Wikipedia|
On January 11, 2019, Creighton filed Senate Bill 345 with the 86th Legislature and entitled it the Jones Forest Preservation Act ("Jones Forest Act"). The Jones Forest Act protects the 1,722 acre William Goodrich Jones State Forest from development. In 2018, Texas A&M University suggested that the university would develop a Texas A&M campus on the land, which sits next to The Woodlands, Texas. Neighborhood associations in the area complained that the development would add to traffic congestion and eliminate a forest that has been part of Texas heritage since 1923.
In 2019, Creighton sponsored SB 15, which some labelled homophobic in that it weakens anti-discrimination laws passed by cities, however he claimed that it stood for "Texas values." The Human Rights Campaign labelled it "a wholly unacceptable bill", saying "Texans don’t have an appetite for discrimination."
In 2017, he sponsored, in the State Senate, House Bill 214, which limited insurance coverage for abortion procedures in Texas. Known colloquially as “Rape Insurance,” this law would have banned private and public health insurance plans from offering coverage for abortion except through the purchase of an optional rider, which insurance companies, HMOs, and employers are not required to provide and which must be purchased prior to pregnancy.
In 2017, Creighton introduced legislation, SB 112, which would forbid local governments from moving or changing memorials that have stood on public lands for more than forty years. Monuments older than 20 years and less than 40 years old could be moved only with legislative approval, and under the legislation those monuments would need to be placed in "a prominent location." Monuments less than 20 years old could be moved if approved by the Texas legislature, the Texas Historical Commission, or the State Preservation Board.
Creighton did not seek a fifth term in House District 16 in the Republican primary held on March 4, 2014. Instead he ran for the District 4 seat in the Texas Senate, vacated in the fall of 2013 by the resignation of Republican Tommy Williams of The Woodlands, who accepted a position with Texas A&M University in College Station. Creighton had announced that he would seek the position of Texas Agriculture Commissioner to succeed Todd Staples, who ran unsuccessfully for lieutenant governor. Instead Creighton quickly left that race to run instead in the special election for the unexpired portion of Williams' term as well as the regular election for the Senate seat.
In the May 10, 2014, special election Creighton came in first place with 45 percent of the vote. Creighton received 45.2 percent, Toth 23.7 percent, Bunch 21.8 percent, and Galloway 9.3 percent. Creighton and Toth faced other in a runoff election on August 5, 2014.
Creighton won the August 5, 2014, special election runoff for the District 4 seat in the Texas Senate, 67 to 33 percent, over fellow former state representative Republican Steve Toth of The Woodlands.
In the 2013 first called session, Creighton supported the ban on abortion after twenty weeks of gestation; the bill passed the House, 96–49. He voted for companion legislation to increase medical and licensing requirements of abortion providers. Texas Right to Life rated him 100 percent in 2011 and 116 percent in 2013.
Creighton voted against a taxpayer-funded breakfast program for public schools; the measure nevertheless passed the House, 73–58. He supported legislation to provide marshals for school security. He opposed the bill requiring the immunization of minors without parental consent, a measure which the House nevertheless approved, 71–61. He co-sponsored the law to extend the franchise tax exemption to certain businesses. Creighton voted against the measure to prohibit texting while driving. He voted to require testing for narcotics of those receiving unemployment compensation. He voted against an "equal pay for women" measure, which passed the House, 78–61. He voted to forbid the state from enforcing federal regulations of firearms and in support of another law allowing college and university officials to carry concealed weapons in the name of campus security. He voted for the redistricting bills for the state House, the Texas Senate, and the United States House of Representatives.
In 2013, Phyllis Schlafly's Eagle Forum, managed in Texas by Cathie Adams, a former state chairman of the Texas Republican Party, rated Creighton 95 percent. The Young Conservatives of Texas ranked him 80 percent. Texans for Fiscal Responsibility, founded by Michael Quinn Sullivan, rated him 100 percent in 2011 but only 84 percent in 2013. The Texas Association of Business gave him a cumulative score of 89 percent. He ranked 59 percent from the Texas League of Conservation Voters and 33 percent from the Sierra Club. The National Rifle Association ranked him 92 percent.
In 2011, Creighton served as Chair of the Committee on State Sovereignty, Vice Chair of General Investigating and Ethics, and appointed to serve on Natural Resources and the Pensions, Investments and Financial Services Committee. He was also appointed to the Medicaid Reform Waiver Legislative Oversight Committee and Texas Response to Sequestration Interim Committee.
Creighton again did not draw a challenger in the 2010 election, and was re-elected for a 3rd term to the Texas House of Representatives.
In 2009, during the 81st Texas Legislative Session, Creighton was appointed to serve as a Member of the Appropriations Committee, the Calendars Committee, General Investigating and Ethics and Natural Resources.
Creighton ran unopposed in 2008, and won re-election with 49,263 votes.
In 2006 after Hope's decision to retire, Creighton joined two intraparty rivals, Dale Inman and Vicky Rudy, in the Republican primary. Creighton won the Republican nomination for House District 16 with 56.6 percent of the vote. In the 2006 general election, Creighton defeated the Democrat Pat Poland, 23,945 (75 percent) to 7,963 (25 percent). Since first winning the seat in 2006, Creighton has faced no further primary or general election opponents.
Creighton's first campaign was for the Texas House District 16 in 2002 (based entirely in suburban Montgomery County, near Houston in the southeastern portion of the state). He lost to the incumbent, attorney Ruben W. Hope, Jr., 6,126 (55.6 percent) to 4,884 (44.4 percent). In 2006, Hope decided to retire and not seek re-election.
While serving in the Texas House of Representatives for the 80th Legislative Session, Creighton was appointed to serve as Vice Chair of General Investigating and Ethics, Vice Chair of Local Government Ways and Means, Natural Resources and State Water Funding.
Charles Brandon Creighton (born August 5, 1970) is an American attorney and politician from Conroe, Texas, who is a Republican member of the Texas Senate from District 4, and a former member of the Texas House of Representatives from District 16.