To inform readers about the candidates seeking their votes on the November ballot, the San Antonio Report asked all candidates to answer the following questions. We edited answers for clarity, not substance or grammar, and we did not fact-check responses. We restricted responses to 200 words for each question.

Read other candidates’ answers here.





Link to campaign website:



Education background/degrees earned:

BS Chemical Engineering, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; MS Business Administration, Boston University

Current occupation, employer, or job title:


Previous elected offices held and/or sought:


Why do you feel you are the best candidate for the office you are seeking?

I am the only candidate offering less government, lower taxes, less regulation, and more individual freedom.

What three issues do you feel are most important to voters in your district?

Americans are sick and tired of having government spend their hard-earned money on poorly run government programs and dictating how they are to run their lives. I intend to give them relief from both high taxes and burdensome government restrictions.

If elected, what would be your top priorities after taking office?

Reduce the size of the federal government in general and and eliminate any government agency not specified in the U.S. Constitution or its amendments.

How has the coronavirus pandemic shaped your priorities?

The government reaction to coronavirus at all levels has placed huge and often unnecessary burdens on individual citizens and businesses. As a member of Congress, I will seek to reduce the restrictions the federal government places on citizens and businesses.

For incumbents: What do you consider your most significant accomplishments in office? What would you change?


For non-incumbents: What, if anything, would you do differently from the current officeholder?

The incumbent believes government is the solution to all problems, real or perceived. I believe the exact opposite. I believe individual citizens and the free market are far more efficient than politicians and government bureaucrats.

This article was assembled by various members of the San Antonio Report staff.