1st Congressional District special election

Anniston Star

Alabama's newest member of Congress has landed seats on committees that he says will be important to his south Alabama district.

Republican Bradley Byrne was sworn in Wednesday in Washington to represent the 1st Congressional District. The House Republican Steering Committee has placed him on the House Armed Services Committee and the House Natural Resources Committee.

APR

Alabama Republican Bradley Byrne has been sworn in as the newest member of the the House of Representatives.

Byrne easily won a December special election to fill Alabama's 1st Congressional District.

His victory in the general election came after a contentious GOP primary. That race pitted Byrne against businessman Dean Young. Byrne had the backing of many business groups including the Chamber of Commerce. Young was a favorite of local tea party groups and refused to back Byrne after losing to him.

freethinker.uk

Alabama's newest member of Congress will take the oath of office Wednesday in Washington.

Republican Bradley Byrne of Fairhope will be sworn in to represent Alabama's 1st Congressional District. A spokesman for Byrne says the ceremony is scheduled for around 2 p.m. on the floor of the House of Representatives. Byrne is planning a reception later Wednesday with seafood from his Gulf coast district.

Byrne won a special election last month to replace Republican Jo Bonner, who resigned to work for the University of Alabama System.

 Election officials in southwest Alabama are reporting a light turnout for the special election to pick the Republican and Democratic nominees for the 1st Congressional District.Edit | Remove

Election officials in southwest Alabama are reporting a light turnout for the special election to pick the Republican and Democratic nominees for the 1st Congressional District.

en.wikipedia.org

Voters in southwest Alabama are going to the polls for a special election to pick the Republican and Democratic nominees for the 1st Congressional District.

Baldwin County

Former Republican state Sen. Albert Lipscomb of Magnolia Springs has dropped his plans to run in the 1st Congressional District.

Lipscomb announced July 30 that he would seek the seat vacated by Republican Jo Bonner, but when qualifying for candidates ended Monday afternoon, Lipscomb hadn't signed up. Spokesman J. Holland said Lipscomb cited the short notice for qualifying and the hardship and pressure it would have placed on his family.

Baldwin County

Former state Sen. Albert Lipscomb of Magnolia Springs is adding his name to the long list of Republicans running in the 1st Congressional District special election.

Lipscomb announced Tuesday that he will qualify for the seat being vacated by Republican Jo Bonner on Friday. The governor has set the primary election date for Sept. 24.

Lipscomb served three terms in the Senate. He was also a Baldwin County commissioner. He plans to resign his position as a Baldwin County voter registrar to run for Congress.