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Kelly Hancock
Kelly Hancock.jpg
Member of the Texas Senate
from the 9th district
Assumed office
Preceded byChris Harris
Texas State Representative
for the 91st district
In office
Preceded byBob Griggs
Succeeded byStephanie Klick
Personal details
Born (1963-12-02) December 2, 1963 (age 55)
Fort Worth, Texas
Political partyRepublican
ResidenceNorth Richland Hills
Alma materBaylor University
WebsiteOfficial Website

Kelly Gene Hancock (December 2, 1963) is an American businessman and Republican State Senator for District 9,[1] which encompasses portions of Tarrant and Dallas counties, including all or part of the following communities in Tarrant County: Arlington, Bedford, Colleyville, Euless, Fort Worth, Grand Prairie, Grapevine, Haltom City, Hurst, Keller, North Richland Hills, Richland Hills, Saginaw, Southlake, Trophy Club, Watauga and Westlake. In Dallas County, Senate District 9 includes portions of Dallas, Grand Prairie, and Irving.[2] Hancock was elected to the Texas Senate in November 2012, having previously served three terms in the Texas House of Representatives.[3]

Personal life

A Fort Worth native, Hancock has resided his entire life in the Mid-Cities area of Tarrant County. In 2003, Hancock and his brother Cary founded Advanced Chemical Logistics, a chemical distribution company in Northeast Fort Worth. In 2006, the company was named "Small Business of the Year" by the Fort Worth Chamber of Commerce.[4][5][6][7]

Hancock graduated from Baylor University in Waco, Texas, in 1986 with a Bachelor of Business Administration. Hancock and his wife Robin live in North Richland Hills with their children: Chloe, Skylar and Harrison.[8]

Political career

Hancock is a lifelong conservative who began his political career serving for thirteen years on the Birdville ISD school board. In 2006, he was elected to the first of three consecutive terms in the Texas House of Representatives or District 91.[9]

In the Texas Senate's 83rd Legislative Session of 2013, Hancock was tabbed to serve on the following committees: Transportation, Jurisprudence, Business and Commerce, and Senate Administration. Hancock serves as the vice chairman for the Economic Development Committee.[10][11]

In September 2013, Hancock announced his intent to run for a second term in the Senate.[12][13]

Hancock was named one of the "Worst Legislators" in Texas by Texas Monthly magazine in 2017.[14]

NCAA championship game in Arlington

In April 2013, Hancock authored Senate Bill 398, which ensured AT&T Stadium in Arlington would be eligible for state funds in the facility's pursuit of a BCS National Championship game in College Football.[15] Governor Rick Perry signed the bill into law.[16] Arlington and AT&T Stadium will host college football's first playoff National Championship Game after the 2014 season.[17]

Voter fraud legislation

In the 2017 special legislative session, Hancock spoke in support of a bill to increase the penalty from misdemeanor to felony when one is convicted of intentionally submitting false information on a mail-in ballot application. Hancock said mail-in voting has been targeted for illegal voting and election fraud and that the legislation is needed. Democrat Jose Menendez of San Antonio, however, argued against the legislation on grounds of "unintended consequences."[18]

2018 reelection

Hancock was reelected to the state Senate in the general election held on November 6, 2018. With 132,001 votes (54.1 percent), he defeated his Democratic opponent, Gwenn Burud, who polled 112,113 (45.9 percent). His margin in Tarrant County was sufficient to overcome his loss in increasingly Democratic Dallas County.[19]

Electoral history

2012 Texas Senate General Election

Won with 58.37% of vote

2012 Texas Senate Republican Party Primary Election

Won with 64.96% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2010 General Election

Won with 100.00% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2010 Republican Party Primary Election

Won with 75.36% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2008 General Election

Won with 61.27% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2008 Republican Party Primary Election

Won with 100.00% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2006 General Election

Won with 59.07% of vote

Texas House District 91, 2006 Republican Party Primary Election

Won with 52.46% of vote[20]


  1. ^ "The Texas State Senate: District 9". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  2. ^
  3. ^ Cortez, Beth (2013-01-23). "Texas Senators Learn Who's Up for Reelection in 2014, Who's Safe Till 2016". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  4. ^ "Home | Kelly Hancock for Texas Senate District 9". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  5. ^ "Advanced Chemical Logistics". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  6. ^ "Chamber - Small Business of the Year Award". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  7. ^ "State Representative (Dist. 91) Kelly Hancock | Texas | onPolitix". Archived from the original on 2013-11-08. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  8. ^ "Kelly Hancock | Texas Conservative Coalition". Archived from the original on 2014-12-31. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  9. ^ "Kelly Hancock's Political Summary - Project Vote Smart". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  10. ^ Texas Senate Media Services. "The Texas State Senate: Committee Information, Hearings, and News". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  11. ^ "Texas Legislature Online - 83rd Legislature - Information for Sen. Kelly Hancock". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  12. ^ "Senator Kelly Hancock (R-North Richland Hills) Announces Re-election Campaign for SD 9". 2013-09-30. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  13. ^ Tinsley, Anna M. (2013-09-30). "State Sen. Kelly Hancock seeks re-election | Elections & Politics | News from Fort Worth". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  14. ^ Ratcliffe, RG (July 1, 2017). "The Best and Worst Legislators 2017". Texas Monthly. Retrieved September 10, 2018.
  15. ^ Tinsley, Anna M. (2013-04-12). "Bill would help land BCS title game at Cowboys Stadium | Dallas-Fort Worth Sports News - Spor". Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  16. ^ "House sends Perry bill to help Cowboys Stadium snare college football title game". Archived from the original on 2013-11-08. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  17. ^ "Arlington, Texas, to host first College Football Playoff championship - ESPN". 2013-10-04. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
  18. ^ Allie Morris and Peggy Fikac, "Legislature sends 4 bills to gov as finish line nears: Tree, annexation changes await voters," San Antonio Express-News, August 11, 2017, pp. 1, A21.
  19. ^ "Election Returns". Texas Secretary of State. November 6, 2018. Retrieved November 7, 2018.
  20. ^ "State Sen. Kelly Hancock". The Texas Tribune. Retrieved 2013-11-16.
Texas Senate
Preceded by
Chris Harris
Texas State Senator
for the 9th district

Succeeded by
Texas House of Representatives
Preceded by
Bob Griggs
Member of the Texas House of Representatives
for the 66th district

Succeeded by
Stephanie Klick
This page was last edited on 30 April 2019, at 17:52
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