Our Daily Digest is a lunchtime look at the stories we have our eyes on at the Capitol. Here’s what we are watching today:

The House is considering a bill to move public corruption cases out of the jurisdiction of the Travis County Public Integrity Unit. House Bill 1690 would transfer investigative powers for corruption cases from the PIU to the Texas Rangers, and would allow lawmakers to be tried in their home county’s court. Republicans across the state have long voiced their concern about members of their party getting a fair shake in Democratic-leaning Travis County. Critics of the bill say having lawmakers tried in their home counties could lead to potential conflicts of interest. The bill, which has already passed in the Senate, was taken up in the full House chamber last week, but was derailed by a point of order. Capital Tonight’s Karina Kling will have an update on the vote tonight.

We’re watching two major bills that have been on the Senate’s calendar since early last week but still haven’t come up for a vote. The first is the school voucher bill, Senate Bill 4. The bill, which was a major campaign point for Tea Party-backed Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick, would allow parents to get taxpayer-subsidized state funding to remove their children from struggling schools and send them to private alternatives. Supporters say it allows parents to choose what education their child can get, but critics say it will hurt the financially-struggling public school system. The other legislation would ban so-called “sanctuary cities.” Sanctuary cities are municipalities where police officers can’t ask a detainee about their immigration status. Senate Bill 185 would withhold state funding from those police departments. The bill’s author, Sen. Charles Perry (R – TX Senate District 28) says the bill aims to enforce immigration laws, but opponents argue it opens the door for racial profiling.

And finally, the full House is following the Senate’s lead today in giving final approval to the lower chamber’s open carry bill. House Bill 910, which would allow concealed hand gun license owners to openly carry handguns, passed a preliminary vote Friday. Meanwhile, legislation allowing licensed handgun owners to carry their concealed weapon on college campuses has also passed in the Senate. Similar legislation awaits a full vote in the House. And a third gun bill, so-called constitutional carry, continues to stall in both chambers.  Our LeAnn Wallace will explain what’s legal now, and what could become legal by the end of the session.

Join us tonight on “Capital Tonight.” Our guest is Williamson County Rep. Larry Gonzales (R – TX House District 52). He’ll discuss his role on the House Appropriations Committee and what he wants passed before the end of the session. Plus, Harvey Kronberg with the Quorum Report will join us for his weekly analysis. That’s on Time Warner Cable News at 7 p.m. and 11 p.m.