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Louisiana Candidates for Senator




LA Senatorial Candidates 2014 Democrat and Republican

Louisiana Senator Candidates
Louisiana Senator Candidates 2014

If you notice that a candidate’s name from Louisiana for senate or congress is missing, please notify us to add it. Send email to clyde2 @live.com

State Primary: November 4, 2014

Louisiana Senate Candidates For 2014

Mary Landrieu (D) 
Don Reaux (D)
Bill Cassidy (R)
John Fleming (R)
Jeff Landry (R) 
Paul Hollis (R)
Rob Maness (R)
Brannon McMorris (Libertarian)

Louisiana Candidates for Congress Republican and Democrat LA

Louisiana Congressional Candidates
Louisiana Congressional Candidates 2014 Republican and Democrat

District 1:
Steve Scalise (R)

District 2:
Cedric Richmond (D) 
Gary Landrieu (D)

District 3:
Charles Boustany Jr. (R)

District 4:
John Fleming (R) 

District 5:
Vance McAllister (R)
Henry Herford Jr. (Libertarian)

District 6:
Bob Bell (R) - Tea Party Activist
Norby Chabert (R)
Dan Claitor (R) 
Norm Clark (R) 
Paul Dietzel (R) 
Cassie Felder (R) 
Gary Graphia (R)
Hunter Greene (R) 
Ryan Heck (R) 
Barry Ives (R)
Jeff Landry (R) 
Tony Perkins (R)
Erich Ponti (R)
Chas Roemer (R) 
Quentin Anderson (D)
Edwin Edwards (D)
Richard Lieberman (D)


United States Senate election in Louisiana 2014

Three-term incumbent Democrat Mary Landrieu was re-elected with 52% of the vote in 2008. She will be 59 years old in 2014. Landrieu has already begun to fund raise for her intended re-election bid for a fourth term. Potential Republican opponents include Congressman Bill Cassidy, Congressman John Fleming and former Congressman Jeff Landry.




History of Louisiana. Information that every Louisiana Senator Candidate Should Know.

The first European explorers to visit Louisiana came in 1528 when a Spanish expedition led by Panfilo de Narváez located the mouth of the Mississippi River. In 1542, Hernando de Soto's expedition skirted to the north and west of the state (encountering Caddo and Tunica groups) and then followed the Mississippi River down to the Gulf of Mexico in 1543. The expedition encountered hostile tribes all along river. Natives followed the boats in large canoes, shooting arrows at the soldiers for days on end as they drifted through their territory. The Spanish, whose crossbows had long ceased working, had no effective offensive weapons on the water and were forced to rely on their remaining armor and sleeping mats to block the arrows. About 11 Spaniards were killed along this stretch and many more wounded.



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