To win the House majority in 2014, Democrats need a net gain of 17 seats.
In accomplishing the goal of a Democrat House majority, ten conservative Republicans have been identified by strategists as main targets to defeat because those Republicans have "backwards priorities" and an "out-of-touch, extreme record."
In other words, the targeted Republicans for the most part believe in traditional, American values and not the updated, progressive, sometimes absurd and destructive, politically correct and socially "in" beliefs that have snarled their way into our mainstream over the last couple of decades.
"In 2012, House Majority PAC built a strong record of success and in 2013 we are ready to hit the ground running to hold these Republicans accountable and communicate with swing voters about their extreme records and backwards priorities."
Unlike traditional PACs, which cannot receive more than $5,000 per year from any one individual or any donations from corporate or union treasuries, Super-PACs can raise money in unlimited amounts.
House Majority PAC raised 36 million dollars for 2012 elections whereby Democrats made a net gain of eight seats in the House.
Mike Coffman (Colo.), Rodney Davis (Ill.), Mike Fitzpatrick (Pa.), Michael Grimm (N.Y.), Joe Heck (Nev.), David Joyce (Ohio), John Kline (Minn.), Gary Miller (Calif.), Steve Southerland (Fla.), and Michele Bachmann (Minn.)