Pete Stauber MN-08

Pete Stauber

Summary

Current Position: US Representative of MN District 8 since 2019
Affiliation: Republican
Former Position: Member of the St. Louis County Commission from 2013 – 2019
District: anchored by Duluth, the state’s fifth-largest city. It also includes most of the Mesabi & Vermilion iron ranges, and the Boundary Waters Canoe Area in the Superior National Forest.  
Upcoming Election:

He played college hockey for Lake Superior State University, where as a star player on the team, he led the Lakers to a national championship in the 1988 NCAA Division I Men’s Ice Hockey Tournament. Stauber met his political idol President Ronald Reagan when the team visited the White House after winning the national championship. He later said this event formed his political ambition.

Stauber served as a lieutenant in the Duluth Police Department from 1995 to 2017.

Featured Quote: 
Minnesotans deserve to feel safe. That’s why, as my Democrat colleagues push forward harmful policies to take away funds and resources from law enforcement, I will continue to act as a firewall and fight back against their efforts to defund the police.

Pete Stauber On Why The North Is Turning To The GOP

OnAir Post: Pete Stauber MN-08

News

About

Source: Government page

Pete Stauber 1Congressman Pete Stauber is a Duluth native, currently serving his second term in Congress as the Representative from Minnesota’s Eighth Congressional District. Congressman Stauber believes that Northeastern Minnesota deserves strong, principled leadership in Washington, D.C. and is focused on unleashing the economic engine in the region.

Congressman Stauber currently serves on the House Transportation and Infrastructure Committee, Small Business Committee, and Natural Resources Committee. On the Natural Resources Committee, Congressman Stauber serves as the Ranking Member of the Subcommittee on Energy and Mineral Resources, where he remains committed to maintaining American energy independence and ending reliance on foreign minerals.

Congressman Stauber has a remarkable record of public service. Prior to his time in Congress, Stauber worked as a St. Louis County Commissioner, City Councilor in Hermantown, and Duluth police officer for over two decades.

During his tenure as a police officer, Stauber was the victim of two violent gun crimes. In 1995, he was shot in the head while off-duty by a criminal with multiple past offenses. A few years later, a suspect pulled the trigger at point blank range, and by the grace of God, the gun malfunctioned. His experience as a police officer solidified his view that more must be done to support law enforcement and create safer communities, which is why he is leading policing legislation called the JUSTICE Act in the House.

Congressman Stauber graduated from Denfeld High School and received a scholarship to play hockey at Lake Superior State University. During his sophomore year, Stauber became team captain and led the Lakers to a Division 1 National Championship. Following college graduation, he went on to play hockey with the Detroit Red Wings Organization.

Congressman Stauber lives in Hermantown with his wife Jodi, an Iraq War veteran and the first female Command Chief of the 148th Fighter Wing. Together, they are the proud parents of four children: Levi, Luke, Isaac, and Addilynn. They are also proud foster parents.

Personal

Full Name: Peter ‘Pete’ Stauber

Gender: Male

Family: Wife: Jodi; 4 Children: Levi, Luke, Isaac, Addilynn

Birth Date: 05/10/1966

Birth Place: Duluth, MN

Home City: Hermantown, MN

Religion: Catholic

Source: Vote Smart

Education

BS, Criminal Justice, Lake Superior State University, 1990

Political Experience

Representative, United States House of Representatives, Minnesota, District 8, 2019-present

Candidate, United States House of Representatives, Minnesota, District 8, 2022

County Commissioner, Saint Louis County Commission, 2012-2019

Member, Hermantown City Council, 2001-2005, 2011-2013

Professional Experience

Former Hockey Player, Detroit Red Wings Organization

Co-Owner, Duluth Hockey Company

Area Commander, Duluth Police Department, 1995-2017

Offices

Washington, DC Office
461 Cannon HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-6211

Brainerd Office
Brainerd City Hall
501 Laurel Street
Brainerd, MN 56401
Phone: (218) 355-0862

Cambridge Office
Cambridge City Hall
300 3rd Avenue NE
Cambridge, MN 55008
Phone: (763) 310-6208

Chisholm Office
Chisholm City Hall
316 W Lake Street Room 7
Chisholm, MN 55719
Phone: (218) 355-0240

Hermantown Office
5094 Miller Trunk Hwy
Suite 900
Hermantown, MN 55811
Phone: (218) 481-6396

Contact

Email: Government Page

Web Links

Politics

Source: none

Election Results

To learn more, go to this wikipedia section in this post.

Finances

Source: Open Secrets

Committees

House Committee on Natural Resources
Subcommittee on Energy and Mineral Resources (Chairman)
Subcommittee on Federal Lands

House Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure
Subcommittee on Highways and Transit
Subcommittee on Railroads, Pipelines, and Hazardous Materials
Subcommittee on Aviation

House Committee on Small Business
Subcommittee on Rural Development, Energy, and Supply Chains

Caucuses:
Law Enforcement Caucus
Steel Caucus
Western Caucus (Vice-Chair)
Sportsmen’s Caucus
Republican Study Committee
Main Street Caucus
Republican Governance Group
Northern Border Security Caucus

New Legislation

Learn more about legislation sponsored and co-sponsored by Representative Stauber.

Issues

Source: Government page

More Information

Services

Source: Government page

District

Source: Wikipedia

Minnesota’s 8th congressional district covers the northeastern part of Minnesota. It is anchored by Duluth, the state’s fifth-largest city. It also includes most of the Mesabi & Vermilion iron ranges, and the Boundary Waters Canoe Area in the Superior National Forest. The district is best known for its mining, agriculture, tourism, and shipping industries.

For many decades, the district reliably voted Democratic, but in 2016, Republicans made strong gains and Donald Trump carried the district by a 15-point margin. In the 2018 midterm election, it was one of only three congressional districts in the country which flipped to Republican. The eastern part of the district (Carlton, Cook, Lake, and St. Louis counties) tends to vote Democratic while the rest of the district leans Republican.

The district is notable for being the last one assigned after both the 2010 and 2020 censuses. After the 2020 census in particular, in spite of early predictions that it would be eliminated, Minnesota held onto the district by a mere 89 people, beating out New York’s 27th district for the last spot.

The district is represented by Republican Pete Stauber.

Wikipedia

Michelle Louise Helene Fischbach (/ˈfɪʃbɑːk/ FISH-bahk; née St. Martin; born November 3, 1965) is an American attorney and politician who is the U.S. representative from Minnesota’s 7th congressional district. The district, which is very rural, is Minnesota’s largest by area and includes most of the western part of the state. A Republican, Fischbach served as the 49th lieutenant governor of Minnesota from 2018 until 2019. As of 2024, she is the last Republican to have held statewide office in Minnesota.[b]

Fischbach was a member of the Minnesota Senate from 1996 to 2018,[1] serving as president of that body from 2011 to 2013 and from 2017 to 2018. When Governor Mark Dayton appointed Tina Smith to the U.S. Senate following Al Franken’s resignation, Fischbach was elevated to the office of lieutenant governor, as required by the Minnesota Constitution.[2]

While serving as the incumbent lieutenant governor of Minnesota, Fischbach was former Governor Tim Pawlenty‘s nominee for lieutenant governor in the Minnesota Republican Party primary during the 2018 Minnesota gubernatorial election.[3] Pawlenty and Fischbach lost the primary election to Jeff Johnson.[4]

In the 2020 U.S. House elections, Fischbach defeated 30-year DFLer incumbent Collin Peterson.[5]

Early life, education and career

Fischbach grew up in Woodbury, Minnesota. After graduating from Woodbury High School, she attended the College of St. Benedict in St. Joseph from 1984 to 1986; she later transferred to St. Cloud State University, where she graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in political science and economics in 1989.[6] Fischbach earned her Juris Doctor from William Mitchell School of Law in Saint Paul in 2011.[7]

She first got involved in politics as an intern to Rudy Boschwitz, then a U.S. senator for Minnesota.[8]

In 1994, Fischbach became the first woman elected to the Paynesville City Council, where she served until she was elected to the Minnesota Senate in 1996.[9]

Minnesota Senate

Fischbach was elected to the Minnesota Senate in 1996 in a special election held after the resignation of DFL Senator Joe Bertram, who had recently pleaded guilty to shoplifting.[6] Fischbach was reelected months later in the 1996 general election, and in 2000, 2002, 2006, 2010, 2012, and 2016.[10] She served as an assistant minority leader from 2001 to 2002 and from 2007 to 2008, and as a deputy minority leader from 2009 to 2010.[11] Fischbach also served as the chair of the Senate’s higher education committee.[11]

In 2011, after an election in which Senate Republicans won a majority for the first time since party designation, Fischbach’s colleagues elected her the first female president of the Minnesota Senate, a post she held until Republicans lost their majority in 2013.[12] After Republicans regained a majority following the 2016 election, Fischbach was again elected Senate president on January 3, 2017.[13]

Lieutenant governor of Minnesota

Succession

On December 13, 2017, Governor Mark Dayton appointed his lieutenant governor, Tina Smith, to the U.S. Senate seat vacated by Al Franken, who resigned over allegations of sexual misconduct. Smith resigned to accept the appointment on January 2, 2018. Per Article V of the Minnesota Constitution, as president of the State Senate, Fischbach automatically ascended as lieutenant governor.[14] [c]

Constitutional dispute

Official portrait of Lt. Gov. Fischbach in 2018

Fischbach acknowledged that she was now lieutenant governor, but maintained she would retain her Senate seat, calling herself “acting lieutenant governor.”[16] The constitutionality of holding two offices at once was disputed.[17][18] Fischbach noted a memo from the Senate’s nonpartisan counsel, which cited an 1898 decision by the Minnesota Supreme Court as legal precedent for her to hold both offices.[19] She also said the lieutenant governor’s duties are largely ceremonial and she would have no difficulty holding both offices.[20] She declined the lieutenant governor’s salary, opting to receive only the pay of a state senator.[21] An advisory opinion from state attorney general Lori Swanson disputed the legality of Fischbach’s holding both offices at once, citing a constitutional amendment passed in 1972, and other historical precedents.[22][23][d]

The potential outcomes were seen as having potentially significant ramifications on Minnesota politics, as Republicans held only a two-vote majority in the state Senate.[25] In December 2017, to avoid a potential tie should Fischbach resign her Senate seat, Senate Majority Leader Paul Gazelka and House Speaker Kurt Daudt sent Dayton a letter requesting a special legislative session to temporarily elect a Democratic president of the Senate.[25][26] Dayton and legislative Democrats immediately rejected the idea, with Senate Minority Leader Tom Bakk indicating he would file a lawsuit to attempt to force Fischbach out of the Senate should she attempt to serve in both offices, saying the senate’s “balance of power […] will be up for grabs.”[27][28]

In January 2018, a constituent and local DFL activist filed suit against Fischbach, asking a Ramsey County District Court judge to remove her from the state Senate.[29] In February 2018, a judge dismissed the suit, ruling it had been prematurely filed.[30]

On May 25, 2018, Fischbach resigned from the Senate and was sworn in as lieutenant governor.[31]

Campaign

In May 2018, former Republican Governor Tim Pawlenty announced Fischbach as his running mate in his bid for a third term.[32] Pawlenty and Fischbach were defeated in the Republican primary by Jeff Johnson and Donna Bergstrom.[33]

Fischbach was succeeded as lieutenant governor by Democratic State Representative Peggy Flanagan, who ran on a ticket with Tim Walz. Fischbach left office on January 7, 2019, after Walz and Flanagan were sworn in.[34]

U.S. House of Representatives

Elections

2020

On September 3, 2019, Fischbach announced her candidacy for the Republican nomination to challenge 30-year incumbent Democrat Collin Peterson in Minnesota’s 7th congressional district.[35] She won the five-way Republican primary election.[36] Despite Peterson’s incumbency, the 7th had been trending Republican for some time. The Republican presidential nominee had carried the district by double-digit margins in three of the last five elections. This included 2016, when Donald Trump carried it with 62 percent of the vote, his best showing in Minnesota and one of Trump’s best performances in a district held by a Democrat.

During her campaign, Fischbach pledged to back Trump on trade, make the 2017 tax cuts permanent, and support workforce education and additional relief for rural and agricultural businesses affected by COVID-19.[37][38] Her campaign emphasized her support for farmers and the Second Amendment, opposition to abortion, and support for strengthening the U.S. border.[39][40]

Fischbach defeated Peterson by 49,226 votes, the largest margin of any Republican who defeated an incumbent Democrat in 2020.[41] In that same election, Trump carried the 7th with 64 percent of the vote, his best showing in the state.[42] She and Mariannette Miller-Meeks of Iowa are the only Republican members of Congress to flip Democratic House districts that were not held by Republicans before 2018.

Tenure

On January 7, 2021, Fischbach was one of 139 representatives to object to the certification of electoral votes from Arizona and Pennsylvania in the 2020 U.S. presidential election, citing allegations of irregularities and voter fraud.[43] On January 13, 2021, she voted against the second impeachment of Trump.[44]

Committee assignments

For the 118th Congress:[45]

Caucus membership[46]

Political positions

American Rescue Act

Along with all other Senate and House Republicans, Fischbach voted against the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021.[48]

National Defense Authorization Act of 2022

In September 2021, Fischbach was among 75 House Republicans to vote against the National Defense Authorization Act of 2022, which contains a provision that would require women to register for the Selective Service in the event of a military draft.[49][50]

Fiscal Responsibility Act of 2023

Fischbach was among the 71 House Republicans who voted against final passage of the Fiscal Responsibility Act of 2023.[51]

Israel

Fischbach voted to provide Israel with support following the 2023 Hamas attack on Israel.[52][53]

Vote to defund vice president

On November 8, 2023, Fischbach joined 100 other Republicans voting in favor of an amendment to a large appropriations bill that would prohibit funding for the Office of Vice President Kamala Harris.[54][55]

Personal life

Fischbach is Roman Catholic.[11] She met her husband, Scott, while working on a campaign for former U.S. Senator Rudy Boschwitz. They started dating while she was attending St. Cloud State University and eventually moved to nearby Paynesville.[20] When Fischbach ran for Congress she still lived in Paynesville, in the far southern corner of the congressional district. She and her family have since moved to Regal, near Willmar. They have two children and several grandchildren.[56][57]

Fischbach’s husband has served as executive director of Minnesota Citizens Concerned for Life since 2001.[58]

Electoral history

2020

Republican primary results
PartyCandidateVotes%
RepublicanMichelle Fischbach 26,359 58.8
RepublicanDave Hughes9,94822.2
RepublicanNoel Collis6,74715.1
RepublicanWilliam Louwagie9892.2
RepublicanJayesun Sherman7571.7
Total votes44,800 100.0
Minnesota’s 7th congressional district, 2020
PartyCandidateVotes%
RepublicanMichelle Fischbach 188,994 53.8
Democratic (DFL)Collin Peterson (incumbent)139,07139.6
Total votes351,227 100.0
Republican gain from Democratic (DFL)

2022

Minnesota’s 7th congressional district, 2022
PartyCandidateVotes%
RepublicanMichelle Fischbach (incumbent) 204,766 66.9
Democratic (DFL)Jill Abahsain84,45527.6
Legal Marijuana NowTravis Johnson16,4215.4
Write-in2240.1
Total votes305,866 100.0
Republican hold

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Took oath of office on May 25, 2018
  2. ^ Tim Pawlenty is the last Republican to have been elected to statewide office in the state, winning in 2006.
  3. ^ The Minnesota Constitution provides “The last elected presiding officer of the senate shall become lieutenant governor in case a vacancy occurs in that office.”[15]
  4. ^ The Minnesota Constitution specifies “No senator or representative shall hold any other office under the authority of the United States or the state of Minnesota, except that of postmaster or of notary public.”[24]

References

  1. ^ “About”. Congresswoman Michelle Fischbach. Retrieved March 23, 2022.
  2. ^ Golden, Erin; Coolican, J. Patrick (May 25, 2018). “Fischbach resigns from state Senate, is sworn in as lieutenant governor”. Star Tribune. Retrieved March 23, 2022.
  3. ^ “Former Gov. Tim Pawlenty announced Lt. Governor Michelle Fischbach as running mate”. Star Tribune. Retrieved March 21, 2022.
  4. ^ “Johnson wins over Pawlenty in Republican primary for governor”. SCTimes. Retrieved March 21, 2022.
  5. ^ “What Michelle Fischbach’s victory over Collin Peterson means for the Seventh District”. MinnPost. November 6, 2020. Retrieved March 21, 2022.
  6. ^ a b Bierschbach, Briana (December 20, 2017). ‘I never asked for it’: Meet the lawmaker in the middle of Minnesota’s lieutenant governor mess”. MinnPost. Retrieved December 22, 2017.
  7. ^ “Elected and Appointed Officials in Minnesota – Mitchell Hamline Alumni – Mitchell Hamline School of Law”. mitchellhamline.edu. Retrieved December 29, 2017.
  8. ^ “Fischbach, Michelle L. – Legislator Record – Minnesota Legislators Past & Present”. www.lrl.mn.gov. Retrieved March 23, 2022.
  9. ^ Connors, Molly (November 12, 1996). “Fischbach beats Schurman, keeps Senate seat”. Paynesville Press. Retrieved January 1, 2021.
  10. ^ Sommerhauser, Mark (November 7, 2012). “Fischbach re-elected to 7th term in Senate 13”. St. Cloud Times. Archived from the original on May 26, 2024.
  11. ^ a b c “Fischbach, Michelle L”. Minnesota Legislative Reference Library. Minnesota Legislature.
  12. ^ Pugmire, Tim (November 22, 2010). “Abortion opponent promises to stick to job description in new gig as Senate president”. Minnesota Public Radio News. St. Paul, Minnesota. Republican Sen. Michelle Fischbach of Paynesville will be the first woman in state history to preside as president of the Senate.
  13. ^ Pugmire, Tim (November 10, 2016). “Gazelka picked as new GOP state Senate leader”. Minnesota Public Radio News. St. Paul, Minnesota. Senate Republicans also announced the selection of Sen. Michelle Fischbach, R-Paynesville, as Senate president.
  14. ^ Bakst, Brian; Pugmire, Tim (December 13, 2017). “Smith to take Franken’s Senate seat, run in 2018”. Minnesota Public Radio. Minnesota’s succession plan calls for the state Senate president to become Lieutenant Governor, so as Smith moves to the U.S. Senate, state Sen. Michelle Fischbach, R-Paynesville, will move into Smith’s position.
  15. ^ “Minnesota Constitution, Article V, § 5 (Succession to offices of governor and lieutenant governor.)”. Office of the Revisor of Statutes. Minnesota Legislature.
  16. ^ Orrick, Dave (January 3, 2018). “State Sen. Fischbach calling herself ‘acting’ lieutenant governor, declines salary”. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul, Minnesota. Fischbach hedged her new title, calling herself “acting lieutenant governor”—a phrase that does not appear anywhere in the Minnesota Constitution.
  17. ^ Pugmire, Tim (December 13, 2017). “Can she do that? New MN lieutenant gov. wants to keep Senate seat, too”. Minnesota Public Radio News. St. Paul, Minnesota.
  18. ^ “Unclear if Fischbach can keep Senate seat as Lt. Governor”. KMSP-TV. Eden Prairie, Minnesota. December 13, 2017.
  19. ^ Orrick, Dave (December 15, 2017). “8 fun facts about the 1898 Supreme Court case that could decide the balance of power in the Minnesota Senate”. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul, Minnesota.
  20. ^ a b Van Berkel, Jessie (January 2, 2018). “Republican Fischbach prepares for unusual partnership as Gov. Dayton’s lieutenant”. Star Tribune. Retrieved January 2, 2018.
  21. ^ Coolican, J. Patrick (January 4, 2018). “Lt. Gov. Michelle Fischbach will decline pay, continue in Minn. Senate; lawsuit likely”. Star Tribune. Retrieved January 3, 2018.
  22. ^ Bakst, Brian (December 21, 2017). “Can lieutenant gov. keep Senate seat? AG’s view sets stage for suit”. Minnesota Public Radio News. Retrieved December 22, 2017.
  23. ^ Orrick, Dave (December 21, 2017). “GOP Senate leader can’t be lieutenant governor, too, MN attorney general says”. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul, Minnesota.
  24. ^ “Minnesota Constitution Art. IV, § 5 (Restriction on holding office.)”. Office of the Revisor of Statutes. Minnesota Legislature.
  25. ^ a b Potter, Kyle (January 1, 2018). “As Smith heads to DC, questions linger over her replacement”. Minnesota Public Radio News. Retrieved January 2, 2018.
  26. ^ Raghavendran, Beena (December 22, 2017). “Minnesota GOP legislative leaders call for special session”. Star Tribune. Retrieved December 29, 2017.
  27. ^ Potter, Kyle (December 28, 2017). “Senate’s top Democrat rules out special session on lieutenant governor”. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul, Minnesota. Retrieved December 29, 2017.
  28. ^ Bierschbach, Briana (December 13, 2017). “The constitutional mess created by Tina Smith’s appointment”. MinnPost. Retrieved December 29, 2017.
  29. ^ Orrick, Dave (January 12, 2018). “Lawsuit asks judge to kick Lt. Gov. Michelle Fischbach out of her MN Senate seat”. St. Paul Pioneer Press. St. Paul, Minnesota. Retrieved January 13, 2018.
  30. ^ Van Berkel, Jessie (February 12, 2018). “Ramsey County judge dismisses lawsuit against Fischbach over senate seat, but fight likely not over”. Star Tribune. Retrieved February 13, 2018.
  31. ^ Golden, Erin; Coolican, J. Patrick (May 25, 2018). “Fischbach resigns from state senate, is sworn in as lieutenant governor”. Star Tribune. Retrieved May 25, 2018.
  32. ^ Coolican, J. Patrick (May 31, 2018). “Tim Pawlenty picks Michelle Fischbach as running mate”. Star Tribune. Retrieved June 10, 2018.
  33. ^ Bierschbach, Briana; Bakst, Brian (August 14, 2018). “Walz and Johnson win Minnesota governor primary, will face off in November”. Minnesota Public Radio.
  34. ^ Frost, Evan (January 7, 2019). “Photos: The Walz Administration takes oath of office”. www.mprnews.org. Retrieved March 4, 2019.
  35. ^ Pugmire, Tim (September 2, 2019). “Michelle Fischbach announces congressional challenge to Collin Peterson”. MPR News.
  36. ^ “Michelle Fischbach wins 7th District Republican primary”. FOX 9. August 11, 2020. Retrieved December 13, 2020.
  37. ^ Jones, Jeremy (September 23, 2020). “Michelle Fischbach talks economy, agriculture and more during campaign stop in Glencoe”. Crow River Media. Hutchinson Leader. Retrieved September 30, 2020.
  38. ^ Bakst, Brian (September 3, 2019). “Fischbach says she’ll back Trump on trade, other issues”. MPR News.
  39. ^ Hall, Madison (September 4, 2020). “Rep. Collin Peterson faces a tough reelection fight in Minnesota’s 7th Congressional District”. Business Insider. Retrieved September 30, 2020.
  40. ^ Orenstein, Walker (September 25, 2020). “National Democrats are going after GOP candidate Michelle Fischbach for something Minnesota Democrats have long championed”. MinnPost. Retrieved September 30, 2020.
  41. ^ “Republican Michelle Fischbach wins election to U.S. House in Minnesota’s 7th Congressional District, beating incumbent Rep. Collin Peterson”. AP News. November 4, 2020. Retrieved December 13, 2020.
  42. ^ Presidential results by congressional district from Daily Kos
  43. ^ Yourish, Karen; Buchanan, Larry; Lu, Denise (January 7, 2021). “The 147 Republicans Who Voted to Overturn Election Results”. The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved January 10, 2021.
  44. ^ Condon, Patrick. “Minnesota delegation splits by party on vote to impeach Trump”. Star Tribune. Retrieved January 14, 2021.
  45. ^ “Michelle Fischbach”. Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. Retrieved August 17, 2023.
  46. ^ “Committees and Caucuses”. Congresswoman Michelle Fischbach. Retrieved August 27, 2022.
  47. ^ “Membership”. Republican Study Committee. December 6, 2017. Retrieved March 28, 2021.
  48. ^ Carl Hulse (March 6, 2021). “After Stimulus Victory in Senate, Reality Sinks in: Bipartisanship Is Dead”. New York Times.
  49. ^ Zilbermints, Regina (September 23, 2021). “House passes sweeping defense policy bill”. The Hill.
  50. ^ “H.R. 4350: National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2022 — House Vote #293 — Sep 23, 2021”. GovTrack.us.
  51. ^ “Republicans and Democrats who bucked party leaders by voting no”. June 2023.
  52. ^ Demirjian, Karoun (October 25, 2023). “House Declares Solidarity With Israel in First Legislation Under New Speaker”. The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 30, 2023.
  53. ^ Washington, U. S. Capitol Room H154; p:225-7000, DC 20515-6601 (October 25, 2023). “Roll Call 528 Roll Call 528, Bill Number: H. Res. 771, 118th Congress, 1st Session”. Office of the Clerk, U.S. House of Representatives. Retrieved October 30, 2023.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  54. ^ Anthony Adragna, “The House did not pass a push to defund Kamala Harris’ office — but 106 Republicans voted yes.”, Politico, 11/8/2023.
  55. ^ Clerk of US House of Representatives, Legislative Information, HR 4664, Collins of Georgia Part B Amendment No. 44 , 1:21PM , Roll Call 633.
  56. ^ “Michelle Fischbach (Minnesota (MN)), 117th Congress Profile”. Office of the Clerk, U.S. House of Representatives. Retrieved April 16, 2021.
  57. ^ “Project Vote Smart – Senator Michelle L. Fischbach – Biography”. Votesmart.org. Retrieved September 14, 2011.
  58. ^ Jacobson, Michael (June 13, 2001). “Scott Fischbach to head MCCL”. Paynesville Press. Paynesville, Minnesota. Retrieved September 14, 2011.

External links

Minnesota Senate
Preceded by

Member of the Minnesota Senate
from the 14th district

1996–2013
Succeeded by

Preceded by

Member of the Minnesota Senate
from the 13th district

2013–2018
Succeeded by

Political offices
Preceded by

President of the Minnesota Senate
2011–2013
Succeeded by

Preceded by

President of the Minnesota Senate
2017–2018
Succeeded by

Preceded by

Lieutenant Governor of Minnesota
2018–2019
Succeeded by

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by

Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Minnesota’s 7th congressional district
2021-present
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by

United States representatives by seniority
305th
Succeeded by


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