Carter, for his part, said he cast the "no" vote for the budget after a tour of schools last year helped convince him that he school funding should be further increased.
The RGA's new cash infusion comes as no surprise to those watching the race. The group has already attacked Carter's stance on Medicaid expansion and his career as a trial lawyer. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal, a former RGA leader, ensured another round was on its way earlier this month when he pledged that help was on the way.
Whether the RGA will keep the airwaves saturated through November is another question. The group is locked in other competitive Republican gubernatorial contests across the nation, and there's a distinct possibility that this contest could veer toward a December runoff.
In a statement, RGA spokeswoman Gail Gitcho said the ad intends to show that Carter's "liberal approach is simply the wrong approach for Georgia."
Here's the script for the ad, called "Anytime Soon:"
He won't be a jobs governor.
Instead, Jason Carter promises to invest more in education, but Carter actually opposed more funding for education in the Senate.
He won't be an education governor either.
Jason Carter will be a spending governor.
Billions in spending.
Georgia families can't afford Jason Carter.