Jeff Landry
Jeff Landry, official portrait, 112th Congress.jpg
45th Attorney General of Louisiana
Assumed office
January 11, 2016
GovernorJohn Bel Edwards
Preceded byBuddy Caldwell
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Louisiana's 3rd district
In office
January 3, 2011 – January 3, 2013
Preceded byCharlie Melançon
Succeeded byCharles Boustany (Redistricting)
Personal details
Jeffrey Martin Landry

(1970-12-23) December 23, 1970 (age 52)
St. Martinville, Louisiana, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
SpouseSharon LeBlanc
EducationUniversity of Louisiana at Lafayette (BS)
Loyola University New Orleans (JD)
Military service
Allegiance United States
Branch/service United States Army
Years of service1987–1998
UnitLouisiana National Guard
AwardsArmy Achievement Medal
Army Commendation Medal
Louisiana War Cross

Jeffrey Martin Landry (born December 23, 1970) is an American lawyer and politician serving as the Attorney General of Louisiana. He defeated Republican incumbent Buddy Caldwell in a runoff election held on November 21, 2015, and took office on January 11, 2016. Landry is a former U.S. Representative for Louisiana's 3rd congressional district and a member of the Republican Party.


Landry is a Roman Catholic. His mother is a religion school teacher at Trinity Catholic School in St. Martinville in St. Martin Parish. His father is an architect and businessman. He has a brother, Nicholas, who is openly gay and has criticized his politics.[1]

Landry received a Bachelor of Science from the University of Louisiana at Lafayette in environmental and sustainable resources, with a minor in biology. He earned a Juris Doctor degree from Loyola University New Orleans College of Law.[2]

He served at Fort Hood near Killeen, Texas, during Operation Desert Storm. After eleven years in the Louisiana National Guard, he was discharged at the rank of sergeant.[2][non-primary source needed][3]

Pre-political career

Landry is a former St. Martin Parish sheriff's deputy and a former police officer in Parks, Louisiana. During his time as a St. Martin Parish deputy, Landry shared a rental home in St. Martinville with a friend and fellow deputy, a man who smuggled at least $10,000 worth of cocaine and stashed it underneath their home. Once his colleagues caught onto the crime, the police executed a search warrant, which Landry signed. The home was searched, and his roommate lost his job and subsequently went to prison. Landry turned in his own badge but remained on as a reserve deputy until 2004.[4] [5]

Until his election as attorney general, he was an attorney and small businessman based in New Iberia.[2]

2007 state senate election

In the 2007 general election, he ran for Louisiana's 22nd Senate District when incumbent Republican State Senator Craig Romero was term-limited. In the general election, he faced Democrat Troy Hebert of Jeanerette in Iberia Parish. Hebert later declared himself an Independent. Hebert defeated Landry by 51% to 49%.[6] At the time the district had a 3 to 1 Democratic majority.[2]

U.S. House of Representatives



See also: 2010 United States House of Representatives elections in Louisiana § District 3

A lifelong Republican,[2] Landry entered the race to represent Louisiana's 3rd Congressional District after Democratic incumbent Charlie Melancon relinquished the seat to make an unsuccessful run for the Senate against David Vitter. Landry won his party's nomination in a runoff election held on October 2, 2010, defeating former Speaker of the Louisiana House of Representatives Hunt Downer of Houma, Louisiana, 19,657 votes to 10,549 votes (65–35 percent).[7]


See also: 2012 United States House of Representatives elections in Louisiana § District 3

Louisiana lost a congressional district due to out-migration during Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Landry's district was dismantled, and its territory split among three neighboring districts.[8] Landry was drawn into the same district as fellow Republican Charles Boustany of the neighboring 7th District. The new district retained Landry's district number—the 3rd—but geographically and demographically was more Boustany's district; Landry only retained the western third of his old district.

Landry was endorsed by Citizens United. Landry led Boustany in third-quarter 2011 fundraising, $251,000 to $218,000. According to Federal Election Commission, Boustany led in cash-on-hand lead, $1.1 million–$402,000.[9] Landry carried the endorsement of Phyllis Schlafly's Eagle Forum political action committee.[10]

In the November 6 election, Landry trailed Boustany by 45,596 votes. Boustany led the five-candidate field with 139,123 votes (44.7 percent); Landry received 93,527 votes (30 percent). The Democrat Ron Richard procured 67,070 votes (21.5 percent), 7,908 votes (2.5 percent) and 3,765 votes (1.2 percent) were cast, respectively, for Republican Bryan Barrilleaux and the Libertarian Jim Stark. Because none of the five candidates received a majority, Boustany and Landry went into a runoff contest held on December 8.[11]

With 58,820 votes (60.9 percent), Boustany defeated Landry, who polled 37,764 ballots (39.1 percent). Landry prevailed in only three of the ten parishes in the revised district, all of which he then represented, including his home parish of St. Martin, his residence of Iberia, and St. Mary Parish.[12]


During his tenure in Congress, Landry was known as an advocate for the Oil and Natural Gas industry. He has heavily criticized President Obama saying, "Republicans continue to criticize the president for being anti-oil. He says that's not true, but his actions don't match his rhetoric."[13]

Landry made national headlines by holding up a sign saying "Drilling=jobs" during Obama's national jobs plan speech in September 2011.[14][15] Regarding the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, Landry opposed the liability cap on BP while supporting the Gulf Hurricane Protection Project.[16]

On June 4, 2012, Landry, in a radio program produced by the American Center for Law and Justice, said that the Obama administration was "granting special status or waivers to Muslims as they go through TSA screenings."[17] The Transportation Security Administration does not grant any religious exemptions to Muslims.[18]

In July 2012, Landry made local headlines when he declared his opposition to the establishment of a minor field in lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender studies at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette. He wrote to the university's president, Dr. Joe Savoie, saying, "As our nation continues to struggle with high unemployment, higher education's primary mission should be ensuring current and future students have the tools necessary to compete in the 21st century economy." Landry also criticized the new minor as an unnecessary use of taxpayer funding.[19] Savoie refused to drop the course.

In a blog post, Savoie said that the program "did not require budgetary allocations or divert resources from other areas" Savoie also explained, "Our desired posture is to be neither advocate nor adversary on controversial social issues of the day. Rather, our responsibility is to provide in an impartial manner an opportunity for investigation, analysis, and understanding."[20]


As he departed Washington, D.C., Landry did not rule out a future role in politics.[21]

Attorney General of Louisiana


On February 24, 2014, Landry announced his challenge to Caldwell, who was first elected in 2007 as a Democrat.[22] The Democratic Party choice in the race, Geri Broussard Baloney, an African-American lawyer from Garyville, endorsed Landry in the runoff contest. After he assumed office, Landry named Baloney's daughter, Quendi Baloney, to a position in his administration. The Baton Rouge Advocate questioned whether the appointment was made on merit or political consideration. Landry defended his choice by citing the education and experience of Ms. Baloney, a graduate of George Washington University and Loyola University New Orleans College of Law who was formerly employed by the United States Department of Justice. She investigated housing discrimination by Donald Sterling, the owner of the Los Angeles Clippers. Baloney and her colleagues secured a $2.7 million settlement from Sterling.[23]



Landry opposes access to abortion, and argued in favor of Louisiana's abortion ban. He recommended that anyone who disagrees with the policy, without exception for rape or incest or age, should move to another state.[24][25]

In August 2022, at his guidance, he twice urged the Louisiana State Bond Commission to delay funding for a power station that charges drainage pumps in New Orleans over the City's decriminalization of abortion following the state's near-total ban of abortion in July 2022.[26] In September 2022, the Commission went ahead and approved the funding for New Orleans despite Landry's objections.[27]


Landry has urged bipartisan cooperation in the realm of antitrust enforcement, and endorsed President Joe Biden's nomination of Jonathan Kanter as Assistant Attorney General for the Antitrust Division.[28]

Common Core

Soon after taking office as attorney general, Landry became embroiled in a public dispute with the newly elected Democratic Governor John Bel Edwards over a lawsuit regarding the Common Core State Standards Initiative, which both political figures have opposed. Edwards said that the state will drop the appeal of a federal lawsuit to block the implementation of Common Core. Edwards declared the lawsuit moot because of new federal legislation, the Every Student Succeeds Act, and a state legislative compromise agreed upon in 2015 in the last year of the Jindal state administration. Landry first replied that he would review the case and could proceed with the appeal to the federal court. Edwards wrote to Landry: "As in any case the client, not the attorney, should ultimately make the decisions on the course of action, and I have decided this case will not proceed."[29] A few days later, Landry announced that after having reviewed the matter he would defer to Edwards and drop the suit.[30]

LGBT issues

Soon Landry was in an even larger dispute with the governor. In September 2016, Landry announced that he would block Edwards' attempt to require that state contracts protect gay and lesbian employees from discrimination based on lifestyle. Edwards then sued Landry over his refusal to approve the contracts. In a press conference, Landry vowed, "I will not cower to executive overreach; rather, I will continue to defend our Constitution and the will of the people." On December 14, 2016, Judge Todd Hernandez of Baton Rouge declared Edwards' order unconstitutional even though Edwards maintains that his directive exempts contractors who are also tied to religious organizations. Landry claims that the Edwards directive would have established a new "protected class" of individuals that does not exist in state law. Already, Landry had successfully blocked dozens of legal services contracts which included the gay-rights language.[31] Landry told radio talk show host Moon Griffon that he hopes his legal victory over the governor will persuade Edwards not to attempt to govern by executive orders to the extent that outgoing U.S. President Barack H. Obama did during much of his eight-year tenure.[32]

In March 2017, however, Edwards announced that he will appeal the LGBT case won by Landry before Judge Hernandez. In a speech in West Monroe before the Ouachita Republican Women, Landry claimed that Edwards is "playing petty politics" by seeking cuts in the attorney general's office budget while state highways "continue to fail." He noted too that U.S. News & World Report declared that Louisiana is "back to being 50th again" and was ranked "the worst state." Landry also noted that Edwards voted for most of the previous budgets of the former Jindal administration yet continues to claim that he is blameless in the state's ongoing budget crisis which Edwards seeks to resolve through greater taxation.[33]

Landry's brother, Nick, who is openly gay, opposes the attorney general on LGBT issues: "I can't remain silent any longer, because although I am not political, I am a human being, and I just want my rights, my unalienable rights. Those of you who are worried, who are in the same position as me and who may not have an attorney general for a brother, I want you to know I stand with you guys and those who want to be married, and I'll do anything I can do to support anyone and any organization."[34]

Local control

Early in 2016, Landry became embroiled in a dispute with Mitch Landrieu, the Democratic mayor of New Orleans, over failed efforts to curtail street crime in New Orleans. Landry named a task force on the issue without consultation with the Louisiana State Police or the New Orleans Police Department. Landry claims that crime in New Orleans is "more dangerous than Chicago." NOPD Superintendent Michael S. Harrison said that Landry had ignored the city home rule charter and does not have the legal authority "to engage in active law enforcement in New Orleans." Landrieu claimed that Landry's task force has placed the lives of state troopers and city police officers in jeopardy.[35]

Budget dispute

In April 2017, Landry again filed suit against Governor John Bel Edwards; this time, he disputes the freezing of $4 million in an escrow fund obtained from a pharmaceutical settlement in 2013, when Buddy Caldwell was the state attorney general. Landry claims that his office is entitled to the funds because it must generate revenues to meet a portion of its own budget. Edwards replied that Landry is fighting budget cuts that have also been imposed on other state offices. "It's another dog and pony show," Edwards said of the suit. Landry called Edwards "an emperor ... a predictable and vindictive Washington-style politician more concerned with political points than the people's business. By playing petty partisan politics, the governor is jeopardizing the operations of the Louisiana Department of Justice."[36] Three months later, Landry withdrew this suit against Edwards which became moot after state Senator Bret Allain of Jeanerette, vice chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, brokered a compromise that transfers $2.7 million to Landry's office operations.[37]


In July 2017, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton led a group of Republican Attorneys General from nine other states, including Landry in Louisiana, as well as Idaho Governor Butch Otter, in threatening the Donald Trump administration that they would litigate if the president did not terminate the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals policy that had been put into place by President Barack Obama. Tennessee Attorney General Herbert Slatery subsequently reversed his position and withdrew his participation from the proposed suit on August 31. Slatery went further to urge passage of the DREAM Act.[38][39]

Religious views

In April 2018, Landry joined Republican U.S. Representative Mike Johnson of Louisiana's 4th congressional district and Christian actor Kirk Cameron to argue under the First Amendment for student-led prayer and religious expression in public schools. Landry and Johnson appeared, with Cameron on a promotional video, at prayer rallies at the First Baptist Church of Minden and Bossier Parish Community College in Bossier City. The gatherings were organized by area pastors, including Brad Jurkovich of First Baptist Bossier, in response to a lawsuit filed in February against the Bossier Parish School Board and the superintendent, Scott Smith. The board and the superintendent are accused of permitting teachers to incorporate various aspects of Christianity in their class presentations.[40]

NAAG presidency

In 2018, Landry was elected for a one-year term as president of the National Association of Attorneys General.[41] In 2019, NAAG urged Attorneys General for all 50 U.S. states, the District of Columbia, and all five U.S. territories to support a bill, the Secure and Fair Enforcement (SAFE) Banking Act (H.R. 1595), sponsored by U.S. Rep. Ed Perlmutter (D-Colo.), which would permit marijuana-related businesses in states and territories to use the banking system. The bill would facilitate collection of taxes levied on the $8.3 billion industry, reduce the danger of operating cash-only businesses and more effectively monitor the industry. 17 state AGs opposed the measure.[42]

2020 U.S. presidential election

On December 8, 2020, Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton sued the states of Georgia, Michigan, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania, where certified results showed Joe Biden the electoral victor over President Donald Trump. Landry joined the lawsuit and an amicus brief filed by the Missouri AG, seeking to overturn the results of the presidential election by challenging election processes in four states where Trump lost.[43] 16 other states' Attorneys General who support Paxton's challenge of the election results alleged numerous instances of unconstitutional actions in the four states' presidential ballot tallies, arguments that had already been rejected in other state and federal courts.[44] In Texas v. Pennsylvania, Paxton asked the United States Supreme Court to invalidate the four states' combined sixty-two electoral votes, allowing Trump to be declared the winner of a second presidential term.[45] On December 11, the U.S. Supreme Court quickly rejected the suit which Landry had joined, in an unsigned opinion.[46]

Opposition to COVID-19 vaccine requirement

In 2021, Landry sued the federal government for a requirement that health care workers be vaccinated against COVID-19.[47] Landry said the requirement was an "unconstitutional and immoral attack" on health care workers.[47]

Reelection campaign in 2019

In August 2018, Landry indicated that he may forego his planned bid for reelection as attorney general in 2019 and instead challenge Governor John Bel Edwards, who is seeking a second term. Landry said that people everywhere approach him and urge him to seek the governorship. He indicated that he may run unless U.S. Senator John N. Kennedy decides to enter the gubernatorial race and called upon interested Republican candidates to announce their intentions. Landry has broken with Edwards on numerous political issues, including the voter referendum scheduled on November 6, 2018, which requires unanimous jury consent for felony convictions, rather than the current ten of twelve jurors. Only Louisiana and Oregon have the lower threshold.[48]

In November, Landry announced that he would not run for governor but instead seek reelection as attorney general.[49]

Landry is the chairman of the Louisiana Committee for a Conservative Majority, which is targeting "Republicans in Name Only" (RINO) state legislators in the 2019 elections. Landry has stated he wants party faithful to rally around conservative orthodoxy, rather than a big tent.[50]

On October 12, 2019, Landry was overwhelmingly re-elected by a 2-1 margin.[51]

2023 Louisiana gubernatorial election

On October 5, 2022, Landry officially launched his campaign for Governor of Louisiana in the 2023 election.

Personal life

Landry and his wife, the former Sharon LeBlanc, have one son, J. T. Landry (born 2004). While serving in the House of Representatives, Landry kept an apartment in Washington, D.C., while his wife and son resided in his district in Louisiana.[21]

Electoral history

Louisiana State Senate 22nd District Primary Election, 2007
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican "Jeff" Landry 13,375 35
Democratic Troy Hebert 12,648 33
Democratic Sydnie Mae Maraist Durand 12,375 32
Louisiana State Senate 22nd District Runoff Election, 2007
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Troy Hebert 14,876 51
Republican "Jeff" Landry 14,308 49
Louisiana's 3rd Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican "Jeff" Landry 19,657 65
Republican "Hunt" Downer 10,549 35
Louisiana's 3rd Congressional District Election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican "Jeff" Landry 108,943 64
Democratic Ravi Sangisetty 61,914 36
Louisiana's 3rd Congressional District Primary Election, 2012
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Charles Boustany Jr. 139,123 45
Republican "Jeff" Landry (inc.) 93,527 30
Democratic "Ron" Richard 67,070 22
Republican Bryan Barrilleaux 7,908 3
Libertarian "Jim" Stark 3,765 1
Louisiana's 3rd Congressional District Runoff Election, 2012
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Charles Boustany Jr. 58,820 61
Republican "Jeff" Landry (inc.) 37,767 39
Louisiana Attorney General Primary Election, 2015
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican James "Buddy" Caldwell (inc.) 376,407 35
Republican "Jeff" Landry 347,605 33
Democratic Geraldine "Geri" Broussard Baloney 187,575 18
Democratic Isaac "Ike" Jackson 115,118 11
Republican "Marty" Maley 37,830 4
Louisiana Attorney General Runoff Election, 2015
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican "Jeff" Landry 610,459 56
Republican James "Buddy" Caldwell (inc.) 473,915 44
Louisiana Attorney General Election, 2019
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican "Jeff" Landry 855,338 66
Democratic Ike Jackson 436,531 34


  1. ^ Allen, Rebekah. "Attorney General Jeff Landry's LGBT views panned by brother — a gay man who 'can't remain silent'". Retrieved December 28, 2017.
  2. ^ a b c d e "About". Retrieved June 14, 2018.
  3. ^ "Congressional GOP race hits boiling point". Daily Comet.
  4. ^ Alford, Jeremy. "Houma Today".
  5. ^ "Jeff's first job out of high school".
  6. ^ "Louisiana general election returns, November 17, 2007". Retrieved October 10, 2010.
  7. ^ "Louisiana congressional election returns, October 2, 2010". Louisiana Secretary of State. Retrieved October 8, 2010.
  8. ^ "Alex Isenstadt, "Jeff Landry wins Louisiana House runoff", October 2, 2010". Retrieved October 8, 2010.
  9. ^ Catanese, David. "Citizens United goes all in for Landry". Politico.
  10. ^ "Candidates endorsed by Eagle Forum PAC, October 31, 2012". Retrieved November 3, 2012.
  11. ^ "Louisiana election returns, November 6, 2012". Retrieved November 10, 2012.
  12. ^ "Louisiana general election returns, December 8, 2012". Retrieved December 9, 2012.
  13. ^ Landry criticizes President Obama as "anti-oil",; accessed March 1, 2014.
  14. ^ Shahid, Aliyah (September 9, 2011). "President Obama's jobs speech: GOP Rep. Jeff Landry of Louisiana holds sign 'drilling equals jobs'". Daily News. New York.
  15. ^ "Jeff Landry makes national headlines" Archived September 16, 2012, at the Wayback Machine,; September 9, 2011.
  16. ^ Kamen, Al (December 27, 2011). "Jeffrey M. Landry (R-La.)". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on March 10, 2016.
  17. ^ "Rep. Jeff Landry Baselessly Claims the Obama Administration offers Muslim Airline Passengers 'Waivers' to bypass TSA Screenings". Right Wing Watch. June 4, 2012. ((cite web)): |first1= missing |last1= (help)
  18. ^ "Transcript: Senate hearing on TSA, full-body scanners". CNET. November 16, 2010. Retrieved February 22, 2018.
  19. ^ "Congressman Landry asks UL Lafayette president to remove new LGBT minor". KATC-TV. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  20. ^ "Noisemaker: UL prez addresses LGBT studies minor". Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  21. ^ a b "Jeff Landry plans returns to Louisiana, December 23, 2012". Shreveport Times. Retrieved December 24, 2012.
  22. ^ [1],; accessed March 1, 2014.
  23. ^ Jeff Landry (August 5, 2016). "Advocate distorted my hiring of Quendi Baloney". The Baton Rouge Advocate. Retrieved August 7, 2016.
  24. ^ writer, SAM KARLIN | Staff. "Abortion is banned again in Louisiana after judge denies extension of restraining order". Retrieved July 10, 2022.
  25. ^ Twitter Retrieved July 10, 2022. ((cite web)): Missing or empty |title= (help)
  26. ^ Wittenburg, Ariel (August 19, 2022). "Louisiana officials stall New Orleans flood funds over abortion". Politico. Retrieved September 27, 2022.
  27. ^ Wittenburg, Ariel (September 15, 2022). "Louisiana officials approve flood funds stalled over abortion". E&E News. Retrieved September 27, 2022.
  28. ^ "Both parties must work together to take on tech monopolies | Opinion". Newsweek. October 12, 2021. Retrieved October 14, 2021.
  29. ^ Greg Hilburn (February 6, 2016). "Gov. Edwards to AG Landry: Butt out". The Monroe News-Star. Retrieved February 10, 2016.
  30. ^ "Landry drops fight with Edwards over Common Core lawsuit". The Monroe News-Star. Retrieved February 12, 2016.
  31. ^ "Louisiana: Attorney General Jeff Landry Wins Battle to Overturn Governor's Pro-LGBT Executive Order". Retrieved December 17, 2016.
  32. ^ The Moon Griffon Show, December 20, 2016
  33. ^ Greg Hilburn (March 6, 2017). "Attorney general: Gov. Edwards 'playing petty politics'". The Alexandria Town Talk. Retrieved March 8, 2017.
  34. ^ Rebekah Allen (November 18, 2016). "Attorney General Jeff Landry's LGBT views panned by brother — a gay man who 'can't remain silent'". The Baton Rouge Advocate. Retrieved December 6, 2016.
  35. ^ Jim Mustian and Matt Sledge (January 7, 2017). "Attorney General Jeff Landry slams Mitch Landrieu, says New Orleans 'more dangerous than Chicago'". The New Orleans Times-Picayune. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
  36. ^ Elizabeth Crisp (April 11, 2017). "AG Jeff Landry sues Gov. John Bel Edwards, who calls lawsuit 'another dog and pony show'". The Baton Rouge Advocate. Retrieved April 12, 2017.
  37. ^ Melinda Deslatte (July 7, 2017). "Attorney general dropping lawsuit against governor". The Monroe News-Star. Retrieved July 8, 2017.
  38. ^ Tennessee's attorney general: I’ve changed my mind, DACA is good, pass the DREAM Act,, Dara Linddara, September 1, 2017. Retrieved September 2, 2017.
  39. ^ Texas leads 10 states in urging Trump to end Obama-era immigration program, Texas Tribune, Julián Aguilar, June 29, 2017. Retrieved September 2, 2017.
  40. ^ Nick Wooten (April 6, 2018). "Actor Kirk Cameron makes promo video for Bossier, Webster prayer rallies". The Shreveport Times. Retrieved April 12, 2018.
  41. ^ New President of NAAG, Louisiana AG Jeff Landry, Begins Initiative to Prepare Attorneys General across the U.S. for Major Disasters and Mass Incidents, National Association of Attorneys General (NAAG). Retrieved June 1, 2019.
  42. ^ Attorneys general from 33 states urge banking reform for pot industry, Associated Press, May 8, 2019. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
  43. ^ Missouri, Kansas sign onto lawsuit seeking to overturn presidential election, Kansas City Star, Bryan Lowry, December 12, 2020. Retrieved December 25, 2020.
  44. ^ Trump thought courts were key to winning. Judges disagreed, Associated Press, Coleen Long and Ed White, December 8, 2020. Retrieved December 25, 2020.
  45. ^ "Trump thought courts were key to winning. Judges disagreed". AP NEWS. December 8, 2020. Retrieved December 25, 2020.
  46. ^ Liptak, Adam (December 11, 2020). "Supreme Court Rejects Texas Suit Seeking to Subvert Election". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved December 25, 2020.
  47. ^ a b Hilburn, Greg. "Louisiana federal judge blocks nationwide COVID vaccine mandate for health care workers". The Daily Advertiser. Retrieved December 1, 2021.
  48. ^ Gordon Russell (August 5, 2018). "Why AG Jeff Landry favors keeping this controversial law, despite GOP's support for change". The Baton Rouge Advocate. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  49. ^ "Jeff Landry Won't Run for Governor". WRNO Radio. November 15, 2018. Retrieved November 21, 2018.
  50. ^ Mark Ballard (August 5, 2018). "Political Horizons: Louisiana Republicans seek one primary color". The Baton Rouge Advocate. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  51. ^ "Louisiana Attorney General Jeff Landry easily wins reelection". October 12, 2019. Retrieved October 12, 2019.
U.S. House of Representatives Preceded byCharlie Melancon Member of the U.S. House of Representativesfrom Louisiana's 3rd congressional district 2011–2013 Succeeded byCharles Boustany Legal offices Preceded byBuddy Caldwell Attorney General of Louisiana 2016–present Incumbent U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial) Preceded byJoseph Caoas Former US Representative Order of precedence of the United Statesas Former US Representative Succeeded byPhilip H. Hayesas Former US Representative