A group of citizens has put together a website called “Does Tom Udall Represent You.”
Check it out– it has some great resources on our hard-Left Senator Tom Udall.
Check out the website here:
Read more about Senator Tom Udall and why we do NOT want to reelect him here!
Tom Udall has been ranked as the most liberal member of the U.S. Senate– is that the kind of person we need representing New Mexico, a relatively conservative state?
Secondly, Senator Udall was the same Senator that urged the IRS to target conservative organizations:
Seven Democratic senators on Monday urged the IRS to crack down on groups that organize as nonprofits only to engage in politics — an effort targeted at conservative groups they believe are abusing the law.
Signing the letter were Sens. Chuck Schumer of New York, Michael Bennet of Colorado, Sheldon Whitehouse of Rhode Island, Jeff Merkley of Oregon, Tom Udall of New Mexico, Jeanne Shaheen of New Hampshire and Al Franken of Minnesota.
Finally, Senator Udall has supported legislation to restrict the 1st Amendment and “reform” campaign finance, while hypocritically raising hundreds of thousands of dollars and remaining silent when members of his own party in New Mexico are violating New Mexico campaign finance laws!
New Mexicans do have an alternative, his name is Col. Allen Weh!
YOU can help stop Senator Tom Udall. If you want to make a difference, you can! Col. Allen Weh is ready lead with some invaluable experience to capably lead in the Senate:
Allen E. Weh is the Chief Executive Officer of CSI Aviation Inc., an international air support and aviation logistics company based in Albuquerque, New Mexico which he founded in 1979.
Weh is a Colonel in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserve (Ret), who began his service as an enlisted Marine before being selected for OCS. He served two tours in Vietnam and with the British Royal Marines in Malaysia. Colonel Weh was recalled to active duty during the Persian Gulf War, for the U.S. expedition into Somalia, and to serve as Chief of Staff of Marine Forces Pacific prior to retiring in 1997.