Get Your Baltimore County Executive Fundraising Totals Here!

The Democratic candidates for Baltimore County executive have significantly outraised the Republican contenders so far, according to the latest campaign finance totals made available Wednesday.


The fundraising figures cover the period from mid-January to mid-May. The primary is on June 26.


The Democratic race features County Councilwoman Vicki L. Almond, state Sen. James Brochin, former state Del. John A. Olszewski Jr., and a political unknown, Kevin Francis Marron. The Republican race is between state Insurance Commissioner Alfred W. Redmer Jr., who has been endorsed by Gov. Lawrence J. Hogan Jr. (R), and Del. Patrick L. McDonough.





Vicki L. Almond

Friends of Vicki Almond

Start: $616,337.71

Raised: $203,701.63

Spent: $83,644.40

Cash on hand: $736,394.94


James Brochin

Committee to Elect Jim Brochin

Start: $764,497.99

Raised: $151,061.50

Spent: $854,262.12

Cash on hand: $61,297.37


Kevin Francis Marron

Kevin Marron, An Other for Balto Co.

Filed Affidavit of Limited Contributions and Expenditures declaring no intention of receiving or spending more than $1,000.


John A. “Johnny O” Olszewski Jr.

Friends of John Olszewski Jr.

Start: $504,764.96

Raised: $185,750.01

Spent: $150,925.58

Cash on hand: $539,589.39




Alfred W. Redmer Jr.

Friends of Al Redmer Jr.

Start: $122,831.88

Raised: $167,252.10

Spent: $169,129.45

Cash on hand: $120,954.53


Patrick L. McDonough

Pat McDonough Leadership Team

Start: $29,475.39

Raised: $32,812.43

Spent: $40,211.81

Cash on hand: $22,076.01


Source: Maryland State Board of Elections filings


William F. Zorzi
Bill Zorzi was a Baltimore Sun reporter and editor for nearly 20 years, focusing on government and politics. An Annapolis bureau veteran, he wrote a weekly column, “The Political Game” for the paper.Zorzi and another former Sun reporter, David Simon, are longtime collaborators on acclaimed television projects, including the HBO series, “The Wire,” and the HBO miniseries “Show Me a Hero,” which dealt with an explosive housing desegregation case in Yonkers, NY.


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