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The 83rd Governor of Georgia, Brian P. Kemp took office in January 2019. Kemp’s political career began when he served as a state senator from 2003-07. He served as Georgia Secretary of State from 2010-18.
He is a business owner, entrepreneur, and investor. gov.georgia.gov
Geoff Duncan took office in January 2019. Duncan served in the Georgia House of Representatives from 2013 until his election as Lieutenant Governor in the 2018 general election.
He is a business owner and former minor league baseball pitcher.ltgov.georgia.gov
Christopher M. Carr was sworn into office as Georgia's 54th Attorney General on November 1, 2016. He was elected to a new term in the 2018 general election. Carr believes there is no more solemn responsibility than to protect and defend the Constitution of the United States, the Constitution and laws of the State of Georgia and the interests of the people of the State of Georgia.
Carr previously served as Commissioner of the Georgia Department of Economic Development under Governor Nathan Deal and as Chief of Staff for U.S. Senator Johnny Isakson.law.georgia.gov
Brad Raffensperger took office in January 2019. Raffensperger served in the Georgia House of Representatives from 2015 until his election as Secretary of State in the 2018 general election.
He is an engineer and business owner.sos.georgia.gov
Richard Woods took office in January 2015 and was re-elected in the 2018 general election.
He works on behalf of the 1.7 million K-12 students in Georgia’s public schools, championing child-focused, classroom-centered policies.doe.k12.ga.us
After serving more than 2 decades as the president of the Georgia Agribusiness Council, Commissioner Gary W. Black accepted office in January 2011. He has been re-elected twice since.
He champions food safety, science-based environmental stewardship, and, through Georgia Grown, the local agriculture movement.agr.georgia.gov
A former legislator in the State House of Representatives, Commissioner Mark Butler took office in January 2011 and has been re-elected twice.
Aiming for a full-hire economy, he focuses on helping job seekers apply for and receive unemployment benefits and forges partnership with private industry to connect those job seekers with employers.dol.georgia.gov
A former state representative, Commissioner Jason Shaw took office in January 2019. He represents PSC District 1, the southern portion of the state that stretches from Macon to Savannah.
Read Commissioner Shaw's views on utilities and energy innovation.
A veteran of non-profit work who focuses on consumer protection and accountability, Commissioner Tim Echols took office in January 2011. He represents PSC District 2, which covers the eastern central portion of the state running from Gwinnett to Screven counties.
He works to promote clean energy initiatives and speaks the importance of safe disposal of nuclear waste.
Read Commissioner Echols' views on utilities and energy innovation.
Commissioner Chuck Eaton took office in January 2007. He represents PSC District 3, the metro Atlanta area. To gain a better understanding of the judicial issues he faces at the commission, Commissioner Eaton began attending classes at Georgia State Law School in 2009 and studies nights as he works toward his degree.
Read Commissioner Eaton's views on utilities and energy innovation.
A former state representative and re-elected member of the commission, Commission Chairman Lauren "Bubba" McDonald, Jr. represents PSC District 4, which ranges across the north Georgia mountains to the South Carolina border.
Read Commissioner McDonald's views on utilities and energy innovation.
Commissioner Tricia Pridemore was appointed by Governor Nathan Deal to fill a vacancy on the Commission in 2018. She was elected to a new term in the 2018 general election. She represents PSC District 5, the west central portion of the state that includes Cobb, Douglas, and Carroll counties.
She is a businesswoman with a background in technology, consulting and workforce development.
Read Commissioner Pridemore's views on utilities and energy innovation.
Each January, 56 senators meet to set an annual operating budget, amend the current year's budget, and craft laws that range from promoting business to keeping health care spending in check.State Senators List
The House of Representatives consists of 180 members from regions around the state. Each January the House convenes to set an annual operating budget, amend the prior year's budget, and craft laws to address issues ranging from education reform to transportation investment.State House of Representatives List