Family and Personal:
Rep. Boyd is married with two children and sells insurance. He is also a Captain in the US Army Reserve and served in both the Army and National Guard for eleven years. Finally, he serves as a deacon and Sunday school teacher at Immanuel Baptist Church.
He is a member of Lebanon/Wilson County Chamber of Commerce, the National Association of Insurance, Financial Advisors, and the National Rifle Association.
Councils and Boards:
He is on the board for Living Sent Ministries.
Rep. Clark Boyd serves as Chair, Business and Utilities Subcommittee, Member, Banking and Consumer Affairs Subcommittee, Commerce Committee, Health Committee, Health Subcommittee, Transportation Committee, Transportation Subcommittee, and the Joint Fiscal Review Committee.
Chairman Boyd did an admirable job chairing the Business and Utilities committee. His 94% vote score put him right in the middle of the house members, with forty-seven members scoring higher. Where he lost points was not sponsoring forward-leaning conservative bills and supporting some that were anti-constitutional, such as HJR10, which would have put Tennessee on the record as believers of systemic racism, and HR110, honoring Pastor William J. Barber II, a Black theologist in the image of Rev. Jeremiah Wright and a pro-CRT advocate.
Boyd also did some colleague-unfriendly things, such as moving to send bills to summer study without prior discussion. On 3/31 in Banking & Consumer Affairs, he moved to send Hulsey’s HB110, which would require all 911 calls to go direct and perhaps save lives, to Summer Study. Hulsey was not given an opportunity to rebut. We think Boyd has huge potential but needs to pay more attention to the wants and needs of his constituents and less to leadership and lobbyists.
Locals prohibited from basing utility connection or disconnect decisions on energy source.
Limits county health officer's quarantine powers. Prohibits government requiring COVID inoculation.
Protects female athletes by disallowing biological males, irrespective of gender identification, from competing in girls and women's sports.
Transparency bill: comptroller audits of entities not open to public scrutiny