51st Oklahoma Legislature

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51st Oklahoma Legislature
Coat of arms or logo
Leadership
Term:
January 2, 2007-January 3, 2009
Composition:
Senate
24      24     
House
57      44     

The Fifty-first Oklahoma Legislature was a meeting of the legislative branch of the government of Oklahoma, composed of the Senate and the House of Representatives. State legislators met at the Oklahoma State Capitol in Oklahoma City from January 2, 2007 to January 3, 2009, during the first two years of the second term of Governor Brad Henry.[1] A tie in the number of seats held by Republicans and Democrats in the Oklahoma Senate resulted in bipartisan leadership.[2] Republicans held the majority of seats in the Oklahoma House of Representatives.

Dates of sessions[edit]

  • Organizational day: January 2, 2007
  • First regular session: February 3, 2007 – May 25, 2007
  • Second regular session: February 4, 2008 – May 30, 2008

Previous: 50th Legislature • Next: 52nd Legislature

Events[edit]

Seal of Oklahoma.svg
This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Oklahoma

Major legislation[edit]

Enacted[edit]

  • Immigration- HB1804, the Oklahoma Taxpayer and Citizen Protection Act of 2007:
    • restricted the ability of illegal immigrants to obtain government IDs or public assistance;
    • gave police authority to check the immigration status of anyone arrested;
    • made it a felony for U.S. citizens to knowingly provide shelter, transportation or employment to illegal immigrants.[5]
  • Ethics - HB2196 prohibited lobbyists from making campaign contributions to state legislators during the legislative session.[6]
  • Roads and bridges - HB2272 created a $300 million bond package for roads and bridge maintenance and repair.[6]

Failed[edit]

Leadership[edit]

Senate[edit]

Democratic caucus[edit]

Republican caucus[edit]

  • Co-Floor Leader: Owen Laughin
  • Co-Assistant Floor Leader: Randy Brogdon
  • Co-Assistant Floor Leader: Mike Mazzei
  • Whip: Kathleen Wilcoxson
  • Whip: Cliff Branan
  • Whip: Clark Jolley
  • Caucus Chair: Todd Lamb

House of Representatives[edit]

Republican caucus[edit]

  • Majority Floor Leader: Greg Piatt
  • Caucus Chairman: John Wright
  • Majority Whip: Rob Johnson

Democratic caucus[edit]

  • Democratic Floor Leader: Danny Morgan
  • Democratic Floor Leader: James Covey
  • Whip: Terry Harrison
  • Caucus Chairman: Chuck Hoskin

Members[edit]

Senate[edit]

District Name Party Hometown First Elected Towns Represented
Lt-Gov Jari Askins Dem Duncan 2006 President of Senate
1 Charles Wyrick Dem Fairland 2004 Fairland, Grove, Jay, Miami
2 Sean Burrage Dem Claremore 2006 Claremore, Pryor
3 Jim Wilson Dem Tahlequah 2004 Stilwell, Tahlequah
4 Kenneth Corn Dem Howe 2002 Howe, Poteau, Sallisaw
5 Jeff Rabon Dem Atoka 1996 Atoka, Hugo
6 Jay Paul Gumm Dem Durant 2002 Durant
7 Richard Lerblance Dem Hartshorne 2003 Hartshorne, McAlester, Wilburton
8 Roger Ballenger Dem Okmulgee 2006 Henryetta, Okmulgee
9 Earl Garrison Dem Muskogee 2004 Muskogee, Ft. Gibson
10 Joe Sweeden Dem Pawhuska 2006 Fairfax, Pawhuska
11 Judy Eason McIntyre Dem Tulsa 2004 Tulsa
12 Brian Bingman Rep Sapulpa 2006 Sapulpa, Bristow
13 Susan Paddack Dem Ada 2004 Ada
14 Johnnie Crutchfield Dem Ardmore 1998 Ardmore
15 Jonathan Nichols Rep Norman 2000 Norman
16 John Sparks Dem Norman 2006 Norman, Purcell
17 Charlie Laster Dem Shawnee 2003 Shawnee
18 Mary Easley Dem Grand Lake Towne 2004 Tulsa, Wagoner
19 Patrick Anderson Rep Enid 2004 Enid
20 David Myers Rep Ponca City 2002 Ponca City
21 Mike Morgan Dem Stillwater 1996 Stillwater
22 Mike Johnson Rep Kingfisher 1998 Kingfisher
23 Ron Justice Rep Chickasha 2004 Chickasha
24 Anthony Sykes Rep Moore 2006 Duncan, Moore
25 Mike Mazzei Rep Tulsa 2004 Broken Arrow, Tulsa
26 Tom Ivester Dem Sayre 2006 Elk City, Sayre, Mangum
27 Owen Laughlin Rep Woodward 1996 Guymon, Woodward
28 Harry Coates Rep Seminole 2002 Seminole
29 John Ford Rep Bartlesville 2004 Bartlesville
30 Glenn Coffee Rep Oklahoma City 1998 Oklahoma City
31 Don Barrington Rep Lawton 2004 Lawton
32 Randy Bass Dem Lawton 2004 Lawton
33 Tom Adelson Dem Tulsa 2004 Tulsa
34 Randy Brogdon Rep Owasso 2002 Owasso, Tulsa
35 James Williamson Rep Tulsa 1996 Tulsa
36 Bill Brown Rep Broken Arrow 2006 Broken Arrow, Tulsa
37 Nancy Riley Dem Tulsa 2000 Bixby, Sand Springs, Tulsa
38 Mike Schulz Rep Altus 2006 Altus, Weatherford
39 Brian Crain Rep Tulsa 2004 Tulsa
40 Cliff Branan Rep Oklahoma City 2002 Oklahoma City
41 Clark Jolley Rep Edmond 2004 Edmond
42 Cliff Aldridge Rep Midwest City 2002 Midwest City
43 Jim Reynolds Rep Oklahoma City 2000 Del City, Oklahoma City
44 Debbe Leftwich Dem Oklahoma City 2003 Oklahoma City
45 Kathleen Wilcoxson Rep Oklahoma City 1996 Moore, Oklahoma City
46 Andrew Rice Dem Oklahoma City 2006 Oklahoma City
47 Todd Lamb Rep Edmond 2004 Edmond, Oklahoma City
48 Constance N. Johnson Dem Oklahoma City 2006 Oklahoma City

House of Representatives[edit]

Name District Party City
Jerry Ellis 1 Dem Valliant
Glen Bud Smithson 2 Dem Sllisaw
Neil Brannon 3 Dem Arkoma
Mike Brown 4 Dem Tahlequah
Doug Cox 5 Rep Grove
Chuck Hoskin 6 Dem Vinita
Larry Glenn 7 Dem Miami
Ben Sherrer 8 Dem Pryor
Tad Jones 9 Rep Claremore
Steve Martin 10 Rep Bartlesville
Earl Sears 11 Rep Bartlesville
Wade Rousselot 12 Dem Okay
Jerry McPeak 13 Dem Warner
George Faught 14 Rep Muskogee
Ed Cannaday 15 Dem Porum
Jerry Shoemake 16 Dem Morris
Brian Renegar 17 Dem McAlester
Terry Harrison 18 Dem McAlester
R. C. Pruett 19 Dem Antler
Paul Roan 20 Dem Tishomingo
John Carey 21 Dem Durant
Wes Hilliard 22 Dem Sulphur
Sue Tibbs 23 Rep Tulsa
Dale Turner 24 Dem Holdenville
Todd Thomsen 25 Rep Ada
Justin Wood 26 Rep Shawnee
Shane Jett 27 Rep Tecumseh
Ryan Kiesel 28 Dem Seminole
Skye McNiel 29 Rep Bristow
Mark McCullough 30 Rep Sapulpa
Jason Murphey 31 Rep Guthrie
Danny Morgan 32 Dem Prague
Lee Denney 33 Rep Cushing
Terry Ingmire 34 Rep Stillwater
Rex Duncan 35 Rep Sand Springs
Scott BigHorse 36 Dem Pawhuska
Ken Luttrell 37 Dem Ponca City
Dale DeWitt 38 Rep Braman
Marian Cooksey 39 Rep Edmond
Mike Jackson 40 Rep Enid
John Enns 41 Rep Waukomis
Lisa J. Billy 42 Rep Purcell
Colby Schwartz 43 Rep Yukon
Bill Nations 44 Dem Norman
Wallace Collins 45 Dem Norman
Scott Martin 46 Rep Norman
Susan Winchester 47 Rep Chickasha
Greg Piatt 48 Rep Ardmore
Terry Hyman 49 Dem Leon
Dennis Johnson 50 Rep Duncan
Ray McCarter 51 Dem Marlow
David Braddock 52 Dem Altus
Randy Terrill 53 Rep Moore
Paul Wesselhoft 54 Rep Moore
Ryan McMullen 55 Dem Burns Flat
Phil Richardson 56 Rep Minco
James Covey 57 Dem Custer City
Jeffrey W. Hickman 58 Rep Dacoma
Rob Johnson 59 Rep Kingfisher
Purcy D. Walker 60 Dem Elk City
Gus Blackwell 61 Rep Goodwell
T.W. Shannon 62 Rep Lawton
Don Armes 63 Rep Faxon
Ann Coody 64 Rep Lawton
Joe Dorman 65 Dem Rush Springs
Lucky Lamons 66 Dem Tulsa
Pam Peterson 67 Rep Tulsa
Chris Benge 68 Rep Tulsa
Fred Jordan 69 Rep Jenks
Ron Peters 70 Rep Tulsa
Daniel Sullivan 71 Rep Tulsa
Darrell Gilbert 72 Dem Tulsa
Jabar Shumate 73 Dem Tulsa
David Derby 74 Rep Owasso
Dennis Adkins 75 Rep Tulsa
John Wright 76 Rep Broken Arrow
Eric Proctor 77 Dem Tulsa
Jeannie McDaniel 78 Dem Tulsa
Weldon Watson 79 Rep Tulsa
Ron Peterson 80 Rep Broken Arrow
Ken Miller 81 Rep Edmond
Guy Liebmann 82 Rep Oklahoma City
Randy McDaniel 83 Rep Oklahoma City
Sally Kern 84 Rep Oklahoma City
David Dank 85 Rep Oklahoma City
John Auffet 86 Dem Stilwell
Trebor Worthen 87 Rep Oklahoma City
Al McAffrey 88 Dem Oklahoma City
Rebecca Hamilton 89 Dem Oklahoma City
Charles Key 90 Rep Oklahoma City
Mike Reynolds 91 Rep Oklahoma City
Richard Morrissette 92 Dem Oklahoma City
Al Lindley 93 Dem Oklahoma City
Scott Inman 94 Dem Oklahoma City
Charlie Joyner 95 Rep Midwest City
Lance Cargill 96 Rep Harrah
Mike Shelton 97 Dem Oklahoma City
John Trebilcock 98 Rep Tulsa
Anastasia Pittman 99 Dem Oklahoma City
Mike Thompson 100 Rep Oklahoma City
Gary Banz 101 Rep Midwest City

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Publications - Senate Journals, Oklahoma Senate Archived July 9, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. (accessed May 28, 2013)
  2. ^ a b Krehbiel, Randy. GOP victories create a tie in state Senate, Tulsa World, November 8, 2006 (accessed May 27, 2013)
  3. ^ Hoberock, Barbara. GOP-turned-Dem senator reflects on past session, Tulsa World, June 3, 2007 (accessed May 27, 2013).
  4. ^ Associated Press. State House Speaker Cargill resigns, News9.com, January 2008 (accessed May 27, 2013).
  5. ^ "Oklahoma targets illegal immigrants with tough new law". CNN. November 2, 2007. Archived from the original on August 22, 2010. Retrieved 2011-04-05. 
  6. ^ a b $475 million bond package is signed, Tulsa World, June 4, 2008. (accessed May 8, 2013)
  7. ^ Governor vetoes lawsuit reform measure, Tulsa World, May 10, 2008 (accessed May 8, 2013)
  8. ^ The Lieutenant Governor of Oklahoma serves as the President of the Senate.
  9. ^ Although Askins is formally listed as being from Duncan, she does not represent any city either as Lieutenant Governor or as Senate President.