Innovation, Reform, Accountability for All Texans

For more than two decades, Susan Combs has been committed to creating innovative and practical solutions across many sectors and levels of government, making it easier for taxpayers and citizens to access and understand their government.

She has also successfully worked to provide citizens with information and tools to empower them to more directly participate in their government. She has opened state and local spending to unprecedented taxpayer scrutiny and demanded financial accountability across all levels of government. Within her own agency, she has saved more than $12 million by streamlining processes and identifying efficiencies. Since she took office in 2007, Susan has also returned over $1 billion in unclaimed property to its rightful owners.

In addition, Susan has spent more than twenty years fighting for landowners, passing landmark private property rights legislation in Texas and creating innovative solutions to challenge federal overreach on private lands, while protecting our natural resources and ensuring the state's economy continues to thrive. 

From her work as a former assistant District Attorney handling child abuse cases to her efforts to reform childhood nutrition policies and protect children’s identities, Susan has worked hard to protect the welfare of our children – our state’s future.

To learn more about Susan, click here.
 
Lone Star Success

Texas has a diversified economy and a strong business climate – and we are the envy of the nation. But our success is no accident. About 20 years ago, conservative leaders set in motion policies and strategies to provide the best chance for every Texan. We must tell the story of how our Lone Star Success happened and how we keep it going. Learn more about this new effort.

Latest News

Texas Sells $5.4 Billion of Notes at Record Low 0.13% Yield

August 26, 2014
Bloomberg
Darrell Preston

Texas sold $5.4 billion of one-year notes at a record-low yield for the second-most populous U.S. state of 0.13 percent, according to the comptroller’s office.

The borrowing, which will pay for schools and other expenses before receiving tax revenue, is the state’s smallest short-term note sale since 2007 and beat last year’s previous all-time low of 0.201 percent. The offer also came in below benchmark one-year yields of 0.15 percent, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.