Sarah Stogner is a female politician who is vying for the position of Railroad Commissioner on the Texas Railroad Commission. For the past thirteen years, she has focused on energy-related business understanding and risk management.
Sarah Stogner is a Republican politician and the creator of Stogner Legal, which provides unique legal advice to energy companies in Texas, Colorado, and Louisiana.
Stogner has been working with other leaders in the oil and gas business to build smart contracts and effectively implement blockchain technology. In addition, she is a co-owner of The Cannary Clinic, a potential medical marijuana dispensary in Natchez, Mississippi.
Sarah Stogner previously worked for one year and six months as an attorney at Flanagan Partners LLP. She assisted legal counsel in better understanding oilfield operations and avoiding litigation.
On June 22, 1984, Sarah Stogner was born. Sarah earned her main education at Huntsville High School in Huntsville, Alabama, from 1998 to 2002. She studied at Louisiana State University in 2002 and graduated with a bachelor’s degree in international trade and finance in 2005. She received her JD/B.C.L. degree from the same university from 2005 to 2008.
Sarah Stogner campaign video
Stogner has been in the spotlight or posting a campaign ad of herself semi-nude on top of an oil pump jack. She said getting attention on tough subjects can be an uphill battle.
“Look, no one wants to talk about ground water, flaring and earthquakes,” said Stogner. “I have been trying to get everyone’s attention to actually listen to the issues.”
Stogner said she had to get creative to get attention to the issues she wants to solve.
“I posted it on TikTok, then I immediately posted it to Twitter and Instagram the main purpose was to get everyone’s attention,” said Stogner. “I have no secrets, so let’s talk about the naked truth. It’s a metaphor of where we are now. We have politicians, like I said, who just lie.”
Stogner said for the most part she has received positive feedback for her unconventional campaign ad.
“Reception has been remarkably positive,” said Stogner. “There is always going to be people that are negative, but 95 percent of it has been overwhelmingly supportive.”
Stogner said that the ad was a way to grab everyone’s attention and she hopes people focus on the issues.
“I have been a lawyer for 14 years and I have great operator service company clients,” said Stogner. “Some try to do the right thing and as long as I’ve been going I noticed operators don’t do the right thing. When the system is broken well how do you fix it, you run for office.”
Christian and Stogner will face each other in a runoff election May 24. The winner will face the only democratic candidate, Luke Warford, in the November general election.