Welcome To HD31.org.
View Rep. Murphey's Oklahoma State Government Debt Graph.
Jason Murphey represents South Logan County, North Edmond, Deer Creek and Guthrie.
Murphey is a leader in the effort to reduce the size of state government. Because he refuses gifts and campaign contributions from lobbyists and groups that hire lobbyists he agressivly leads this effort without being constrained by the demands of the special interests.
Each week, since his first session in 2007, Murphey has published an email update regarding occurrences in the Legislature. This email contains surveys about bills before the Legislature allowing Murphey to take into account for your opinion prior to his vote. You may subscribe to the email on this site.
In The News
THE LATEST NEWS FROM REPRESENTATIVE MURPHEY
OKLA. CITY — Oklahoma state Rep. Jason Murphey, R-Guthrie, has been designated as one of Government Technology magazine’s top 25 Doers, Dreamers and Drivers for his work to apply innovation and... . . . . Read More ->
Oklahoma State Representative Jason Murphey has been designated as one of Government Technology magazine's top 25 Doers, Dreamers and Drivers for his work to apply innovation and technology in... . . . . Read More ->
A proposal that some lawmakers say would eliminate a major transparency reform in the House is up for a vote by state representatives Thursday. The legislation would abolish the "calendar committee,... . . . . Read More ->
Rep. Murphey's Latest Blog Posts
POSTS FROM REPRESENTATIVE MURPHEY's BLOG
Last week presented the first major legislative deadline. Proposals which didn't receive committee approval by last Thursday are no longer eligible for additional consideration.
As the chairperson... . . . . Read More ->
As a Guthrie City Councilman, I participated in the important process of hiring a City Manager. As councilpersons we knew this was one of our most important duties and the vote to hire must be made... . . . . Read More ->
Last week the Oklahoma Senate stunned many Oklahomans by approving a proposal to counteract part of the constitutional principle of states' rights. When the founding fathers designed our Constitution... . . . . Read More ->