Congressional Sportsmen's Caucus Member: Senator Jerry Moran

Senator Jerry Moran

Joined Caucus:
106th Congress




U.S. Senator Jerry Moran was raised in a rural community in Northwest Kansas where from an early age he was taught the value of a hard day’s work, to look after one’s neighbors, and to serve his community. He is a leading advocate in the U.S. Senate for protecting the special way of life in Kansas – including the state’s rich tradition of hunting and fishing.

Kansans enjoy fishing and hunting an array of fish and wildlife because of the state’s unique terrain and geography. From pheasant, quail, turkey, and deer to largemouth bass and crappie, Kansas offers a variety of hunting and fishing options for sportsmen and women. In fact, the state welcomes 527,000 hunters and anglers annually who create jobs for many Kansans.

Since joining the Senate, Senator Moran has also been a leading advocate for issues related to entrepreneurship, job creation and innovation. He understands the value hunting and angling add to our state’s economy – bringing in more than $629 million annually.

As Chairman of the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Agriculture, Senator Moran believes there are ways to conserve native Kansas plants and animals, while not hampering economic growth and farming and ranching activities.

Additionally, Senator Moran is committed to protecting Second Amendment rights of sportsmen and women. While much needs to be done to prevent violent crime in our nation, more restrictions on responsible, law-abiding firearm owners are not the answer. Senator Moran will continue to support Second Amendment freedoms and oppose any legislation before Congress that violates gun rights.

Your opinion counts

Recently, two Montana state representatives have proposed more aggressive legislation addressing the state's gray wolf population. These bills range from the addition of a wolf tag into big game combination tags, to year-round sanctioned harvest without a license, use of snare traps, and private reimbursement of wolf harvest. Currently, the wolf population in Montana sits at 850 wolves, which is 700 over the state’s minimum recovery goal of 150 wolves. Which of the below options for wolf management do you support? (Select all that apply)

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