Conservative Coalition of MS, Gulf Coast Chapter

Gulf Coast Kickoff Meeting!
with Julie Napp and MaryJo Perry

Introduction to the Conservative Coalition of Mississippi

Tuesday, 11/21/23
Pentecostal Church of the Gulf Coast
1907 Popp’s Ferry Rd
Biloxi, Mississippi

*Agenda and map below.*

**To volunteer to help with the meeting, please call Julie Napp at (228) 313-4295**


Are you ready to see a positive change in Mississippi? Are you sick of being ignored by local and state officials while they cater to lobbyists and special interests? Well, we have good news! You hold more power than you realize!

The Conservative Coalition of Mississippi educates, empowers, and mobilizes the conservative citizens of Mississippi. We have a plan we believe will change our state making it a better place for our families!

Please join us and allow us to share our vision to build the largest grassroots army Mississippi has ever seen and to give grassroots conservative Mississippians a voice. The people have been ignored for too long because we are not organized.

Those days are over.

Please invite, screenshot, and SHARE!

Meeting agenda and map are posted below.

November 21st
Pentecostal Church of the Gulf Coast

6:30   Welcome and Pledge

6:35  Updates & Introduction – Julie Napp

6: 40 The Conservative Coalition of Mississippi: Vision & Purpose – MaryJo Perry


7:30 Dismissal – Julie Napp

NEW Official Membership Form:
Please click to complete, even if you have registered at a local meeting!


Please come to our meetings knowing who your MS lawmakers are.

Each of us have one MS Senator and one MS Representative. The legislator breakout groups held after the speaking segment will be conducted in marked Sunday school rooms.

To find your Mississippi State Representative and MS State Senator (not Congressman), click below – email entry not necessary.  “Upper” chamber is your Senator and “Lower” is your House Representative in Jackson.


April 2023 UPDATE

On to Governor Reeves for Signing

Thanks to those who called and emailed in support of HB1310.

We are waiting to hear if there will be an official signing with Governor Reeves. We will let you all know if we hear that there is, in case you’d like to attend.

If you have questions about HB1310, or the election process in Mississippi, please make plans to attend our Thurs May 6th meeting. We will have experts addressing them then. We hope you will make plans now to attend!

Also, please be considering what your role might be in our upcoming elections. Some things you can do to make a difference are:

– Support a local candidate by volunteering and/or donating to their campaign
– Sign up to be a poll worker
– Sign up to be a poll watcher

We will also be discussing these things at our next meeting. We hope to see you there!

March 2023 UPDATE

You did it!

You made the calls and our election laws have a chance at improvement. HB1310 made it out of two committees earlier this week, and you did the work to make it happen!

The battle isn’t over, as the bill still has to pass the Senate and will go back to the House for approval. Ultimately, it will be signed by Governor Reeves. We will keep you updated as the bill continues to progress.


While we haven’t seen the amendment discussed by the Senate in committee, the heart of this bill (HB 1310) is an address verification process that was upheld by the U.S. Supreme Court in Husted v. Randolph Institute, a 2018 case. It is hard to overstate how much the Left hates this address verification plan, which is why Democrats have been fighting this reform for years – and tried to kill the idea, once again, in committee yesterday. In fact, the New York Times called the Ohio law “more aggressive than any other state in purging its voter rolls.”

HB 1310 is not perfect, but very few bills are perfect – and the best way to improve the bill is to offer concrete, constructive advice that cites actual MS code and existing policies, not to mention the National Voter Registration Act, which limits what states can do in terms of cleaning up voter rolls.

As far as election audits go, it’s worth considering two things. First, the SOS is definitely needed to audit local elections. Imagine, for example, the city of Jackson auditing its own election results. … Is there any doubt that they would home cook the results to be whatever the current administration wanted? This is a no-brainer. 

In addition, the SOS audit authority in the bill is pretty weak. Killing the very important address verification piece because you don’t like a weak SOS audit authority is not a good trade off. Our legislators are doing very little good this session. … This, at least, is one concrete reform that will help bring some integrity to our elections.  

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