Welcome To HD31.org.
Download the presentation file from the Earthquake Town Hall Meeting on June 26th by clicking here.
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
Responding to a new law that took effect Nov. 1, state officials are suggesting an independent review of up to 75 business incentives that have reduced state revenue by more than $300 million a year.... . . . . Read More ->
OKLAHOMA CITY – Conflicting requirements of overlapping state and local regulatory agencies are proving disruptive to business owners/operators, a legislative panel was advised Wednesday... . . . . Read More ->
The Oklahoma Constitution presents the 37th annual Oklahoma Conservative Index, rating our state legislators. Members of each house of the Oklahoma Legislature were rated on ten key votes. A favorable... . . . . Read More ->
Rep. Murphey's Latest Blog Posts
POSTS FROM REPRESENTATIVE MURPHEY's BLOG
Think about the means by which a business prepares its budget. Each business unit submits its operational plans and budget for the next year to management. Unit leaders must document and defend their... . . . . Read More ->
It was 2007 and House Speaker Lance Cargill's call to me occurred a few weeks following the start of my first legislative session. As a legislative freshman, I had already observed the great power... . . . . Read More ->
It's a state budget shortfall which some believe could run as high as one billion dollars. Despite this large number, next year's budget downtown could prove beneficial to the taxpayers provided... . . . . Read More ->