Kevin Jones and Dean Browning Sign Reject the Debt Pledge

Two signers running for Congress in Kansas and Pennsylvania have signed the Coalition’s Reject the Debt pledge. These two candidates are dedicated to the issue of spending and slowing down the growth of government in Washington.

Kevin Jones is running in Kansas’ 2nd Congressional District. He is an author and former Green Beret who was deployed as a member of the Army’s Special Forces. After his service, he returned to Kansas to work in real estate and start an online sales business. Mr. Jones talks about his stance on the federal government’s spending and debt priorities.

Federal spending is inefficient and fueled by unsustainable debt. Debt consumes vital resources, weighing on our economy and driving an ever increasing tax burden. Spending, debt and taxes must all be reined in to unleash the full potential of our economy to create needed jobs.

Dean Browning is running for Congress in Pennsylvania’s 7th Congressional District. Before he decided to run for office, he worked as an executive for Coca-Cola Bottling Company and Harvel Plastics before working as the CFO for New World Aviation. Mr. Browning explains on his campaign website how he can bring change to Washington.

We won’t fix Congress by electing someone who just kicks the can down the road rather than making the hard decisions needed to solve the problem. President Trump won the White House, in part, because Americans want business leaders from the private sector with real world experience. I know how to balance budgets, meet payroll in tough times, and improve conditions for workers so our economy can grow, and more families can achieve the American Dream.

More and more candidates every week are pledging to stop the growth of spending and debt. The full list of signers can be found at

The Coalition to Reduce Spending is a non-partisan advocacy organization dedicated to limiting federal spending. The Reject the Debt spending pledge commits elected officials and candidates to (1) consider all spending open for reduction and vote only for budgets that present a path to balance and (2) vote against any appropriations bill that increases total spending and against the authorization or funding of new programs without offsetting cuts in other programs.