Texas's 32nd district of the
United States House of Representatives serves a suburban area of northeastern Dallas, Texas. The district was created after the 2000 census when Texas went from 30 seats to 32 seats. It was then modified in 2011 after the 2010 United States Census. The current representative is Pete Sessions.
Among other communities, the district includes part of the
North Dallas neighborhood of Preston Hollow, which has been the home of George W. Bush since the end of his Presidency. While it previously contained much of the Western Dallas County area, including Irving, since the redistricting in 2011-2012, the district now covers mostly the Northern and Eastern Dallas County areas, and a small portion of Collin County. 
List of representatives [ edit ]
Recent elections [ edit ]
2004 election [ edit ]
2004 election, Martin Frost, the Democratic representative from Texas's 24th congressional district, who had been redistricted out of his district in Fort Worth, Arlington, and parts of Dallas, decided to run against Sessions rather than challenge Kenny Marchant or Joe Barton. Sessions benefited from President George W. Bush's endorsement to win in this Republican-leaning district.
2006 election [ edit ]
2006, Dallas lawyer (and cousin of Arkansas Senator Mark Pryor) Will Pryor unsuccessfully challenged Sessions, and lost by a large margin.
2008 election [ edit ]
2008, Sessions successfully faced a challenge by Democrat Eric Roberson and was reelected to another term. 
2010 election [ edit ]
2010, Sessions successfully faced a challenge by Democrat Grier Raggio and Libertarian John Jay Myers. Sessions was reelected to another term. 
2012 election [ edit ]
2012, Sessions successfully faced a challenge by Democrat Katherine Savers McGovern and Libertarian Seth Hollist. Sessions was reelected to his 13th term. 
2014 election [ edit ]
2014, Sessions successfully faced a challenge by Democrat Frank Perez and Libertarian Ed Rankin. Sessions was reelected to his 14th term.
2016 election [ edit ]
2016, Sessions won an election contested only by third party candidates, as the Democrats did not nominate a challenger. Sessions was reelected to his 15th term.
Historical district boundaries [ edit ]
See also [ edit ]
References [ edit ]
^ "Partisan Voting Index – Districts of the 115th Congress" (PDF). The Cook Political Report. April 7, 2017 . Retrieved . April 7, 2017
^ Ross Ramsey (March 5, 2012). "In Redistricting, Race is the Limit to GOP Majority". The Texas Tribune . Retrieved . August 8, 2012
^ Nir, David (2016). "Daily Kos Elections' presidential results by congressional district for the 2016 and 2012 elections". Daily Kos.
^ US News and World Report (November 10, 2008). "2008 US Congressional Race Results". USA Today . Retrieved . May 6, 2009
^ The New York Times (November 10, 2009). "Election 2010". The New York Times . Retrieved . August 8, 2012
^ Texas Office of the Secretary of State (November 9, 2012). "2012 General Election Results". Office of the Secretary of State . Retrieved . Nov 29, 2012
Coordinates: 32°55′13″N 96°39′13″W / 32.92028°N 96.65361°W