The Right Experience.
The Right Values.
The Right Plan.
With a background of considerable achievements, it’s easy to get lost in the details of all Clark Jolley has accomplished for Oklahomans. Between his twelve-year service as a State Senator, his role as the State’s Secretary of Finance, and as Chairman of the Oklahoma Tax Commission, nobody has a greater breadth of experience to be State Treasurer than does Clark Jolley.
As only the third Republican to serve as chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, Jolley led the efforts to balance the budget without raising taxes – something he did for each of the five years he
chaired that powerful committee. As Secretary of Finance, Administration, and Information Techonology, Jolley successfully navigated difficult waters to keep the state’s bond rating from dropping during a time of tumult in the oil & gas industry. As Chairman of the Tax Commission, Jolley advocated for taxpayers and helped bring greater transparency and quicker response times – all while bringing in more state funds from old accounts and stopping more than 27,000 fraudulent tax returns.
The Right Experience
the right Values
Clark Jolley has always been an advocate for lower taxes, protecting the life of the unborn, and improving government transparency and accountability. Jolley authored and passed legislation to make our education system more accountable, to make it easier for entrepreneurs to do business in Oklahoma, and to reduce the size of government by reducing state assets. While a senator, he authored the Taxpayer Transparency Act and while a Tax Commissioner, he helped lead innovations to allow for easier renewal of car tags, a modernization of communication with taxpayers that has led to greater engagement. He has done this and more while cutting operational costs by 14%.
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Individuals may contribute $2,900 per election. Contributions attributed to a couple must come from shared funds, and cannot exceed $5,800.
Contributions are not tax deductible as charitable contributions for federal income tax purposes. State law prohibits acceptance of corporate contributions.