Current Candidates

A political party’s candidates represent their organization’s principles. The Reform Party is constantly seeking ethical and respectable candidates that are willing to fight for reform. Our banner is well guarded, and not everyone can carry it. Our candidates are vetted before they are endorsed to ensure respectability.

The Reform Party supports candidates for local, state and federal office. Those that wish to run, and have the Reform Party endorsement receive as much backing as the party can provide.

Are you willing to represent the Reform Party’s values?

Reform Party Candidates Running as Independents

Ronald Kimmons – Texas, US House of Representatives District 7

Ronald Kimmons was born in Houston, Texas, in 1983. He grew up in Texas, graduating from Madisonville High School. He is the fifth of nine children.

As an undergraduate, he attended Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah. He took a break from his studies from 2004 to 2006 to serve as a full-time missionary in southern Taiwan. He then returned to BYU, where he received BA degrees in English and Chinese. He completed his studies in December 2009, which is also when he married his wife Alcione. Together, Ronald and Alcione have lived in Provo, Utah; Houston, Texas; La Serena, Chile; and Boston, Massachusetts, which is where he finished his MBA at Hult International Business School in 2013.

Professionally, Ronald has worked as a content writer, translator, and project coordinator for language services. He is fluent in Mandarin and conversational in Spanish. He can also read Portuguese and Indonesian.

Alan Reynolds – California Assembly

Alan S. Reynolds is running for CA Assembly (District 41). He is advocating for the application of modern, 21st Century technology to better make government truly, actively, “problem solving”, as well as Representative of everyday people. A real, “…government of the people, by the people, for the people.” -Abraham Lincoln He brings a personal focus on engineering styled problem solving applied to non-engineering issues to better make this happen.

Additional focuses are on Anti-Corruption, a more business friendly environment in the State, better access to early childhood education and investigation into the potential advantages of a State Bank.

Due to CA’s Top 2 Primary, he will likely be 1 vs 1 against the incumbent in a district with no absolute partisan majority.

Alan holds an engineering degree from USC and has a background in Aerospace, Environmental, Electrical and Design/Project Engineering in a start-up/entrepreneurial environment. He is long time appointed City Commissioner (Freeway & Transpiration) in his local community. Currently he is a member of the CA Reform Party Leadership Committee.

The candidates running in the Reform Party Primary thus far are:

Dr. Lynn Kahn – Dr. Lynn Sandra Kahn received her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the American University in Washington D.C. in 1977. She has more than 35 years experience as an organizational psychologist and executive consultant. Her areas of expertise include multi-partner and multi-agency strategic planning, designing the coordinating structures for complex missions, public sector reinvention and transformation, multi-city and multi-agency town hall meetings, conflict resolution and group dynamics. She is the owner of LSKahn Associates, LLC, New York.

Ken Cross – Ken Cross’s purpose for running for president is to promote progress, enhance national security, encourage fiscal responsibility, promote fair trade practices, nurture the private enterprise system, protect the environment, promote equal justice under the law, and improve the general well-being of the citizenry of both present and future generations.

Ed Chlapwski – Ed Chlapowski is a longtime Reform Party member.


  • Grant Manning
    October 7, 2013

    I am interested in running for some sort of office in 2014
    I live in Indiana and will be too young to run for any national office at that time

  • Julie Robbins-Muff
    October 10, 2013

    I’m from Randolph County, North Carolina. I am happy to hear about Nicholas Hensley; get in there Mr. Hensley. North Carolina has been waiting for you! I was a co-coordinator for Randolph County, NC; the last time Perot ran. ** Randolph County did very well. The vote percentage was higher than the national average. ** Change is blowing in the wind **

  • Julie Robbins-Muff
    October 10, 2013

    Good luck to you Lee Sowers – Charlotte City Council District 1

  • Phillip Smith
    November 8, 2013

    I ran for Milledgeville, GA city council and lost in Nov. 5th 2013. I’m currently running for the 10th congressional district of Georgia which is very republican. If a coordinated effort existed here we could at least have a good chance next term in both cases. I see many areas that require reform in all levels of our government. I am conservative and want limited government. I no longer have faith in a two party system of group mentality. This favors communism. I am interested in representing the sentiment of my constituency as a sacred responsibility and I thank you for your support.

    September 25, 2014


  • Isaac Parkes
    October 5, 2014

    hello I am very interested in joining this party it seems like Americas next party in the white house lets go REFORM PARTY!!!

  • Nelson Glazer
    October 6, 2014

    I am Nelson Glazer from New York. I plan to run for my local office. This will help me further the good of the people through socialistic and idealistic morals. I would like to thank the previous people who commented, but i know i will succeed much more efficiently than you. Thank you and further look forward to me in office. ROLL TIDE!

  • Catalina Ortega
    November 18, 2014


  • Max Tweddle
    December 16, 2014

    I really admire the determination to run as a thrid party in a counrty that holds a two party system but hey rome wasnt built in a day!

    Merry crimbo xoxox

  • Noelle Norton
    April 16, 2015

    I am on board with any viable third party. Our current two party system is inherently flawed and goes against the wishes of our founders (both Federalist leaning and “anti” Federalist leaning). People can complain, but unless there are those who will actually do something, all we have is a nation of complainers. I look forward to learning more about this organization and possibly joining.

  • Grant Barton
    November 30, 2015


    Your comment is awaiting moderation.

  • Ross Aker
    December 4, 2015

    I think you would gain a lot of traction if you pushed for the implementation of a major software upgrade for government systems. If you think about it, most government tasks are processing data collected from the public such as taxes and forms, which could be processed autonomously if a system was set up for it. This would be especially beneficial for your tax and voting change propositions; process more taxes electronically which would both reduce gov. spending and reduce amount of time taxpayers need to spend filling out W4s, 1040s, etc. For voting, create a secure system where registered citizens can vote (and register) at home on their computers or even smartphones to increase voter turnout and again reduce government spending. Just something to think about.

  • Richard A. Knee
    December 7, 2015

    As a journalist, I am bitterly disappointed at the lack of media coverage of “minor” parties — Reform, American Independent, Libertarian, Green, Peace & Freedom, etc. — their views and their candidates. I encourage you to mount pressure, perhaps in collaboration with other parties, to effect change.

  • Jim Lynch
    January 15, 2016

    Our current 2 party system of government has devolved into a government for the special interest groups. This is what President Washington warned against in his Farewell Address to the Nation.
    In order to unite the country under the banner of reform we must first adopt some basic principles that reform the process of government, regardless of the specific, tangible, short-term outcome. Once the process is reformed, the outcomes will be determined “By the People”.
    A few principles I would favor:
    1) Reducing the influence of special interest groups by reforming campaign contribution laws as well as other related laws that allow special interest groups to wield a disproportionate influence.
    2) Return the power to declare war to the Congress as originally envisioned in the US Constitution.
    3) Require a balanced budget unless a super majority (60% or 67%) determines that it is in the best interest of the country to increase the debt.
    4) Limit the tenure of Supreme Court Judges to 15 years or age 70, whichever comes first.

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