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Corey Stewart
Corey Alan Stewart (born August 1, 1968) is an American international trade attorney and politician currently serving his fourth term as at-large Chair

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For the Australian rugby league player, see Corey Stewart (rugby league). Not to be confused with Corey Stuart.

Corey Stewart Chairman of the Prince William Board of County Supervisors Incumbent Assumed office
December 4, 2006Preceded by Sean ConnaughtonOccoquan District Supervisor In office
November 6, 2003 – December 4, 2006Preceded by Ruth GriggsSucceeded by Michael May Personal detailsBorn Corey Alan Stewart
(1968-08-01) August 1, 1968 (age 50)
Duluth, Minnesota, U.S.Political party RepublicanSpouse(s) Maria StewartChildren 2Education St. Olaf College
Georgetown University (BS)
William Mitchell College of Law (JD)Website Official website

Corey Alan Stewart (born August 1, 1968) is an American international trade attorney and politician currently serving his fourth term as at-large Chair of the Board of Supervisors of Prince William County, Virginia.

Stewart is the Republican nominee for the U.S. Senate in 2018 in the commonwealth of Virginia.[1] In his campaign, he has portrayed himself as an ardent supporter of President Donald Trump.[2]

According to The New York Times, Stewart "made his name attacking illegal immigrants and embracing emblems of the Confederacy."[2] He drew national media attention for spearheading Prince William County's 2007 crackdown on illegal immigrants.[3][4] Stewart was the Virginia state chair of the Donald Trump's 2016 Presidential campaign, and co-chaired the Republican Party of Virginia's "Team Virginia" field and communications campaign in 2016.[5][6] In October 2016, the Trump campaign fired him after he participated in an unsanctioned protest against the Republican National Committee.[7]

In 2017, Stewart sought the Republican nomination for Governor of Virginia, narrowly losing to Ed Gillespie. He drew media attention for his admission that his campaign staff had edited his Wikipedia page to add positive spin, his use of the term "cuckservative" in a Reddit "Ask Me Anything", and his staunch support for Confederate symbols and monuments.[8][9][10]

  • 1 Chair of the Board of Supervisors
    • 1.1 Elections
    • 1.2 Immigration
    • 1.3 Guns
  • 2 Lieutenant Governor of Virginia campaign, 2013
  • 3 Trump presidential campaign, 2016
  • 4 Governor of Virginia campaign, 2017
  • 5 United States Senate election, 2018
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
Chair of the Board of Supervisors Elections

Stewart was first elected Chair of the Prince William County Board of Supervisors in a November 2006 special election to replace Sean Connaughton (who resigned to take a post at the United States Maritime Administration).[11] Stewart defeated Democratic Party candidate Sharon Pandak with 53% of the vote.[12] Stewart was elected to a full term in 2007 with 55% of the vote,[13] reelected in 2011, and reelected to a third term in 2015 with 57% of the vote.[14]


After Stewart took his seat as chair in 2007, the Prince William County Board of Supervisors unanimously passed a resolution designed to purge the county of undocumented immigrants; the new law allowed the Prince William County Police Department to check the immigration status of anyone, even if they were not suspected of wrongdoing. Additionally, the Board directed county staff to cut off public services to illegal immigrants, including drug counseling, elderly services, services to the homeless, and business licenses.[15][16] A year later, the law was amended to require local law enforcement officers to arrest people before they could enforce federal immigration law.[17][18][16] Stewart said in 2012 that his crackdown on illegal immigration had "cut violent crime in half", a claim PolitiFact rated "mostly false".[19]

The county's targeting of illegal immigrants was the subject of a 2009 documentary film, 9500 Liberty.[20]


Stewart led the successful effort to reduce Prince William County's concealed-carry handgun permit fee, reducing the overall cost to lawful handgun owners from $50 to the state minimum of $15.[21][22]

Stewart raffled off an AR-15 semi-automatic rifle in January 2017, praising the weapon as "a good rifle". In March 2018 he posted on Twitter that the gun was actually less deadly than former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.[23]

Lieutenant Governor of Virginia campaign, 2013 See also: Republican Party of Virginia convention, 2013

Stewart unsuccessfully sought the Republican nomination for lieutenant governor in the 2013 election.[24] In a seven-person race, he was eliminated in the third round of voting in the Republican convention, losing to E. W. Jackson.[25]

Trump presidential campaign, 2016 See also: United States presidential election in Virginia, 2016

In December 2015, Republican U.S. Presidential candidate Donald Trump announced that he had chosen Stewart to chair his campaign in Virginia.[4] Stewart has been an outspoken proponent of Trump in national media, and continued to support him even as other Republican officials disavowed him after various controversies, including the Access Hollywood scandal.[26][27] In June 2016, the Republican Party of Virginia selected Stewart to co-chair its "Team Virginia" field and communications campaign, alongside former Virginia Governor Jim Gilmore.[6][28]

Stewart drew controversy in July 2016 when he blamed "liberal Democrats" including Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton and Virginia Lieutenant Governor Ralph Northam for the spree killing of police officers in Dallas, Texas.[29] Stewart criticized Democrats for "essentially encouraging the murder."[30]

On October 10, 2016, amid reports that the Republican National Committee was withdrawing resources from the Trump campaign to focus on down-ballot races, Stewart joined a pro-Trump women's demonstration in front of the Committee's Washington, D.C. headquarters.[31] Following the protest, Trump Campaign CEO Steve Bannon fired Stewart to "placate" RNC Chairman Reince Priebus, who was reportedly "infuriated" by Stewart's actions.[32] Days later, the RNC and the Trump Campaign announced that they were withdrawing from Virginia, again drawing the ire of Stewart, who blasted the decision as a betrayal of the grassroots and "totally premature."[33] Despite his firing, he continued to support Trump.[34]

Governor of Virginia campaign, 2017 Main article: Virginia gubernatorial election, 2017

At the Virginia State Republican Convention on April 30, 2016, Stewart announced his intent to run for governor of Virginia.[35] In the Republican primary, Stewart was described as "on the very conservative end."[35] During the campaign, Stewart drew media attention for his admission that his campaign staff had edited his Wikipedia page to add positive spin, his use of the term "cuckservative" in a Reddit "Ask Me Anything", and his staunch support for Confederate symbols and monuments.[8][9][10]

During the campaign, Stewart announced that his campaign would give away an AR-15 semi-automatic rifle for Christmas to highlight his support for gun rights.[36] In a Reddit AMA, Stewart called his GOP primary opponent Ed Gillespie a cuckservative, agreed with a participant who asked if Bill Clinton was a rapist, and wrote "CONFIRMED!" to one who asked whether Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe "is a cuck".[37] Virginia GOP chairman John Whitbeck rebuked the remarks, calling some of Stewart's language "racist", and noted that the term "cuckservative" is "used by white nationalists".[37]

Stewart also admitted that he and his campaign had been editing his Wikipedia page since at least May 2014 to remove unflattering information and add positive spin, through at least two registered accounts.[38]

In May 2017, while speaking at Temple Rodef Shalom in Fairfax County, Stewart blamed progressives in the United States for an uptick in anti-Semitic incidents throughout the United States, saying, "Today most of the anti-Semitic bigotry is not coming from the right. It's coming from the left. We have to face it."[39]

In April 2017, Stewart compared the removal of Confederate statues to the atrocities committed by ISIS. He posted on Twitter, "It appears ISIS has won. They are tearing down historical monuments in New Orleans now too. It must end. Despicable!"[40] In his defense of Confederate monuments, he compared "those who wanted to remove the statue to tyrants and Nazis". Without Confederate symbols, he said at another event, "we lose our identity".[41]

During the campaign, Stewart distinguished himself among Virginia politicians by not condemning the white supremacists who marched in the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville in 2017.[42] Stewart said that the counterprotesters at the rally were to blame for "half the violence" and he condemned fellow Republicans who expressed disapproval of the white supremacist march.[42] However, Stewart later claimed, "I have always condemned the KKK and similar groups."[43]

During the campaign, Stewart was endorsed by Richard Hines of Save Southern Heritage, a neo-Confederate group.[44] Stewart accepted the endorsement.[44]

Stewart consistently defended the Confederate flag and Virginia's "heritage" while voicing opposition to any removal of statues honoring Confederate figures. At the Old South Ball in Danville, Virginia, he proclaimed, "It's the state of Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson. That is our heritage. It is what makes us Virginia." He also claimed that the Confederate flag was totally unrelated to racism or slavery. "I'm proud to be next to the Confederate flag," Stewart said. "That flag is not about racism, folks, it's not about hatred, it's not about slavery. It's about our heritage. It's time that we stop running away from our heritage."[39]

On June 13, Stewart narrowly lost the primary to Gillespie, garnering 155,466 votes (42.5%) to Gillespie's 160,003 (43.7%).[45][46]

Following the primary, Stewart remained critical of Gillespie, calling him "boring" and claiming that "nobody cares" about Gillespie's immigrant ancestry.[47] Stewart later endorsed Gillespie and campaigned for the Republican Party's nominee for Lieutenant Governor, Jill Vogel.[48][49]

United States Senate election, 2018 Main article: United States Senate election in Virginia, 2018

On July 15, 2017, Stewart announced his intention to seek the Republican nomination for the United States Senate seat held by Democrat Tim Kaine.[50] He promised a "very vicious, ruthless race", claiming that Republicans "are looking for a more aggressive populist candidate".[51]

In December 2017, it was reported that the Republican Party of Virginia leadership was "maneuvering with help from the national GOP" to block Stewart's nomination.[52] On December 5, Stewart received the endorsement of Jerry Falwell Jr., President of Liberty University.[53] Conservative talk show host Laura Ingraham and former White House Chief Strategist Steve Bannon expressed support for Stewart, with Bannon having previously called Stewart the "titular head of the Trump movement" in Virginia.[54][32] After Stewart won the Republican nomination in June 2018, it was widely reported that Republican lawmakers feared that Stewart's rhetoric would adversely impact other Republicans in the state.[10][55] Former Republican lieutenant governor Bill Bolling said, "I am extremely disappointed that a candidate like Corey Stewart could win the Republican nomination for U.S. Senate. This is clearly not the Republican Party I once knew, loved and proudly served. Every time I think things can't get worse they do, and there is no end in sight."[55] Shortly after Stewart's primary victory, several senior leaders of the Virginia Republican Party resigned, but did not say Stewart's primary victory had anything to do with it.[56]

In a tweet on December 8, 2017, Stewart revived the birther conspiracy by suggesting that former President Barack Obama's birth certificate and Roy Moore accuser Beverly Nelson's yearbook were forgeries. The tweet drew criticism.[57]

Following a vote in the Virginia House of Delegates to expand Medicaid in February 2018, Stewart led an event outside the Virginia State Capitol where he held up rolls of toilet paper and called Republicans who voted for the measure "flaccid" and "garbage". When asked to clarify his comments by the Richmond Times-Dispatch, Stewart replied, "I'm suggesting I feel sorry for their wives."[58] The move brought strong condemnation from both Democrats and Republicans in the House of Delegates. Among those who condemned Stewart's remarks was Republican Delegate Glenn Davis, who referred to Stewart in a speech on the House floor as a "charlatan whose record doesn't match his rhetoric". Davis's speech drew bipartisan applause from the chamber.[59]

Stewart stirred controversy in June 2018 when it was reported that he had praised and paid far-right commentator Paul Nehlen. In January 2017, Stewart called Nehlen one of his "personal heroes" and said he was "inspired" by Nehlen's attempt to oust House Speaker Paul Ryan in a Republican primary.[60] Nehlen had previously made anti-Muslim comments, promoted fringe conspiracy theories and promoted content by white nationalists.[61][60] Among other things, Nehlen suggested that Muslim neighborhoods in Europe should be bombed, that "9/11 would've been a Wonderful #DayWithoutImmigrants," and that the Clintons had killed multiple people.[60] Nehlen later made anti-Semitic comments.[60] In June 2018, Stewart said that he no longer considered Nehlen one of his heroes.[60][62]

During the campaign, Stewart sought and received the support of the Public Advocate of the United States, an anti-LGBT group that advocates conversion therapy and ties homosexuality to pedophilia.[63] The founder of the group has claimed that Obama is a "child molester" and promoted the Pizzagate conspiracy theory.[63] Stewart pledged to the group that he would oppose "'Transgender Bathrooms' legislation and regulations - which have the effect of encouraging and protecting pedophiles".[63] Stewart also agreed that public schools should be "prevented from brainwashing elementary school children with the Homosexual Agenda".[63] Stewart indicated support for overturning Obergefell v. Hodges (the Supreme Court that ruled bans on same-sex marriage unconstitutional), requiring that schools teach that there are only two genders and granting Christian businesses the right to not service same-sex weddings.[63] During the campaign, Stewart argued that the American Civil War was not about slavery.[64] One of Stewart's top aides has promoted the Pizzagate conspiracy theory (the debunked far-right theory that senior Democrats operated a child prostitution ring) and the far-right conspiracy that Democrats had DNC staffer Seth Rich murdered.[65]

On June 12, 2018, Stewart won the Republican primary.[66] He will face Democratic incumbent Tim Kaine in a match-up of two Minnesota-born Virginians.[67] Upon winning the primary, Stewart said he had a "mandate" to "kick Tim Kaine's teeth in".[68]

Personal life

Stewart was born in Duluth, Minnesota.[69] He transferred to Georgetown University after a year at St. Olaf College in Northfield, Minnesota, and was the first member of his family to graduate from college.[70] He also graduated from the William Mitchell College of Law in St. Paul, Minnesota, and afterward settled in Virginia.[70] Stewart works as an international trade attorney, and he and his family live in

  1. ^ Patrick Wilson Richmond (July 13, 2017). "UPDATED: Corey Stewart announces run for Tim Kaine's Senate seat". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  2. ^ a b Jonathan Martin; Michael Tackett; Nicholas Fandos (June 13, 2018). "Republicans in Primaries Absorb Lesson: Cross Trump at Their Peril". The New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved 2018-06-14. 
  3. ^ "The Legacy of Anti-Immigrant Corey Stewart". America's Voice. November 4, 2013. Retrieved 2017-03-23. 
  4. ^ a b Olivo, Antonio (December 16, 2015). "Why Donald Trump chose Corey Stewart to chair his Virginia campaign". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 29, 2017. 
  5. ^ "Chairman of Prince William Co. Board Named Trump's Va. Campaign Chair". 2015-12-15. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  6. ^ a b Graham Moomaw (June 16, 2016). "Trump's Va. chairman tapped to help shape RPV strategy for November". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  7. ^ Laura Vozzella, This Virginia politico was fired by the Trump team — but it could help him, The Washington Post (October 15, 2016).
  8. ^ a b Andrew Kaczynski; Nathan McDermott (March 23, 2017). "Virginia gubernatorial candidate removed unflattering info from Wikipedia page". CNN. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  9. ^ a b "I'm Corey Stewart. Ask Me Anything. • r/The_Donald". 2017. Retrieved 2018-01-30 – via reddit. 
  10. ^ a b c Jonathan Martin; Alexander Burns; Alan Blinder; Maggie Astor (June 12, 2018). "Republican Voters Embrace Trump-Style Candidates". The New York Times. p. A1. Retrieved 2018-06-13. 
  11. ^ Kunkle, Frederick (October 8, 2006). "Candidates Differ on Approach To Growth". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 10, 2011. 
  12. ^ "Virginia Elections Database » 2006 Chairman of the Board of Supervisors Special General Election Prince William County". Virginia Department of Elections. Retrieved April 26, 2017. 
  13. ^ "Virginia Elections Database » 2007 Chairman of the Board of Supervisors General Election Prince William County". Virginia Department of Elections. Retrieved April 26, 2017. 
  14. ^ "2015 November General". Virginia Department of Elections. Retrieved April 26, 2017. 
  15. ^ Urbina, Ian; Newman, Maria (2007-10-17). "Virginia County Votes to Deny Services to Illegal Immigrants". The New York Times. Retrieved 2018-02-16. 
  16. ^ a b Osnos, Evan (2016-10-17). "Tim Kaine's Radical Optimism". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2018-02-16. 
  17. ^ Ingber, Sasha (2014-08-16). "Undocumented Children Fuel New Tension on Immigration in Virginia". National Geographic. Retrieved 2018-02-08. 
  18. ^ "Immigration crackdown in Prince William is a cautionary tale". The Washington Post. November 24, 2010. Retrieved 2018-02-08. 
  19. ^ "Corey Stewart says Prince William County cut violent crime in half since starting crackdown on illegal immigrants". @politifact. Retrieved 2018-06-14. 
  20. ^ Montgomery, David (2010-09-25). ""9500 Liberty" looks back at Prince William immigration wars". Retrieved 2018-02-16. 
  21. ^ Palermo, Jill (February 23, 2016). "Prince William supervisors slash price for concealed carry permits". Inside Nova. 
  22. ^ Hunley, Jonathan (February 28, 2016). "Prince William board reduces concealed-handgun permit fees". The Washington Post. 
  23. ^ Israel, Josh (March 9, 2018). "GOP candidate says Hillary Clinton is deadlier than gun used in mass shootings". 
  24. ^ Antonio Olivo, Why Donald Trump chose Corey Stewart to chair his Virginia campaign, The Washington Post (December 16, 2015).
  25. ^ Jill Palermon, UPDATED: Corey Stewart eliminated as GOP candidate for lieutenant governor, Inside NoVa (May 18, 2013).
    Ben Pershing & Errin Whack, Va. GOP settles on Cuccinelli, Obenshain and Jackson for November ballot, The Washington Post (May 18, 2013).
  26. ^ "Cruz forces still question Donald Trump's conservative cred". PBS. May 10, 2016. Retrieved April 29, 2017. 
  27. ^ Fain, Travis. "Virginia GOP disavows Trump's words, not Trump". Daily Press. Newport News. Retrieved April 26, 2017. 
  28. ^ "Stewart Now Co-chair With Gilmore on "Team Virginia" - Bearing Drift". Bearing Drift. 2016-06-16. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  29. ^ Laura Vozzella, Trump's Virginia chairman blames Clinton, 'liberal politicians' for Dallas massacre, The Washington Post (July 8, 2016).
  30. ^ 1, Antonio Olivo | July; 2018. "A quick guide to provocative things that U.S. Senate GOP candidate Corey Stewart has said and done". Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-07-21. 
  31. ^ Sullivan, Sean; Vozzella, Laura (2016-10-10). "You're Fired: Trump campaign dumps Virginia state chair Corey Stewart". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  32. ^ a b Schwartzman, Paul (2017-11-05). "As Gillespie adopts Trumpian tactics in Virginia, Bannon credits Corey Stewart". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  33. ^ Alexandra Jaffe; Ali Vitali (October 13, 2016). "Trump's Campaign Is 'Pulling Out of Virginia'". NBC News. Retrieved April 26, 2017. 
  34. ^ Laura Vozzella, "Va. Democrats aim to make 2017 governor's race all about Donald Trump", The Washington Post, (October 25, 2016)
  35. ^ a b Pope, Michael (May 3, 2016). "Virginia Gubernatorial Hopefuls Gearing up for 2017". WVTF. Retrieved April 29, 2017. 
  36. ^ "Gubernatorial Hopeful Giving Away AR-15 for Christmas". NBC4 Washington. December 12, 2016. Retrieved 2016-12-29. 
  37. ^ a b Laura Vozzella (2017-03-24). "GOP chair slams Va. gubernatorial contender for calling rival a 'cuckservative'". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-03-24. 
  38. ^ Kaczynski, Andrew; McDermott, Nathan (2017-03-23). "Virginia gubernatorial candidate removed unflattering info from Wikipedia page". CNN. Retrieved 2017-03-24. 
  39. ^ a b Crunden, E.A. (May 22, 2017). "Virginia gubernatorial candidate blames the left for anti-Semitism". 
  40. ^ @CoreyStewartVA (April 24, 2017). "It appears ISIS has won. They are tearing down historical monuments in New Orleans now too. It must end. Despicable!" (Tweet) – via Twitter. 
  41. ^ Tashman, Brian (April 24, 2017). "Virginia GOPer Compares Removal Of Confederate Monuments To ISIS Atrocities". 
  42. ^ a b Vozzella, Laura; Nirappil, Fenit (2017-08-13). "Virginia politicians of all stripes condemn white nationalists — except one". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-06-13. 
  43. ^ Writer, Jonathan Hunley Times Staff. "UPDATED: Corey Stewart on KKK flyers: 'I have always condemned the KKK and similar groups'". Prince William Times. Retrieved 2018-07-30. 
  44. ^ a b Andrew Kaczynski (April 17, 2017). "Candidate for Virginia governor was endorsed by prominent neo-Confederate at 'Old South Ball'". CNN. Retrieved 2018-06-13. 
  45. ^ "2017 June Republican Primary". Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  46. ^ "Virginia Primary Results: Northam Will Face Gillespie in Governor's Race". The New York Times. 2017-06-13. Retrieved 2017-06-14. 
  47. ^ Vozzella, Laura (2017-06-29). "Stewart to Gillespie: 'Nobody cares that your dad owned a grocery store.'". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  48. ^ Gary Barns (2017-10-10), Corey Stewart Endorses Ed Gillespie - July 13, 2017, retrieved 2018-01-30 
  49. ^ Patrick Wilson (October 23, 2017). "GOP's Jill Vogel utilizes Corey Stewart in bid for lieutenant governor". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  50. ^ Robillard, Kevin (July 15, 2017). "Stewart challenges Kaine and GOP with Virginia Senate run". Politico. Retrieved July 15, 2017. 
  51. ^ Portnoy, Jenna; Olivo, Antonio (2017-07-13). "After near miss in Va. governor's race, Corey Stewart says he will challenge Sen. Tim Kaine in 2018". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  52. ^ Portnoy, Jenna; Vozzella, Laura (2017-12-07). "Anybody but Corey Stewart? Virginia GOP looks for others to run against Sen. Kaine". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  53. ^ "Falwell, Jr. endorses Corey Stewart for U.S. Senate". WLNI-FM Lynchburg News and Information. 2017-12-05. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  54. ^ "After Gillespie Loss, Stewart to Put Trump at Center of Senate Run in Virginia". Morning Consult. 2017-11-07. Retrieved 2018-01-30. 
  55. ^ a b Eric Bradner (June 13, 2018). "Corey Stewart, Confederate symbols defender, wins GOP nomination in Virginia Senate race". CNN. Retrieved 2018-06-13. 
  56. ^ Portnoy, Jenna; Vozzella, Laura (2018-07-01). "With Corey Stewart atop the ticket, Virginia Republicans are in turmoil". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2018-07-01. 
  57. ^ Lartey, Jamiles (December 9, 2017). "Republican Senate contender Corey Stewart revives Obama 'birther' claim". The Guardian. Retrieved December 9, 2017. 
  58. ^ Moomaw, Graham. "Corey Stewart brings toilet paper to state Capitol, calls Republicans who support Medicaid expansion 'flaccid,' 'garbage'". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved February 28, 2018. 
  59. ^ Moomaw, Graham (February 23, 2018). "Virginia Republican blasts Corey Stewart as a 'charlatan' and 'demagogue' in speech on House floor". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved February 28, 2018. 
  60. ^ a b c d e Andrew Kaczynski; Nathan McDermott (June 7, 2018). "Virginia US Senate candidate previously paid anti-Semitic, anti-Muslim figure for fundraising list". CNN. Retrieved 2018-06-09. 
  61. ^ CNN, Andrew Kaczynski,. "GOP Senate nominee Corey Stewart endorsed Paul Nehlen months after he shared white nationalist content". CNN. Retrieved 2018-06-20. 
  62. ^ Olivo, Antonio (2018-06-07). "Virginia's Corey Stewart disavows ties to 'pro-white' candidate he once befriended". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-06-09. 
  63. ^ a b c d e Andrew Kaczynski (June 14, 2018). "GOP Senate nominees Kevin Cramer, Corey Stewart sought support of extreme anti-gay group". Retrieved 2018-06-14. 
  64. ^ Swanson, Ian (2018-06-25). "GOP candidate: Civil war wasn't about slavery". TheHill. Retrieved 2018-06-26. 
  65. ^ CNN, Christopher Massie, Andrew Kaczynski and Nathan McDermott,. "Top Corey Stewart aide tweeted about Pizzagate, claimed Democrats killed Seth Rich". CNN. Retrieved 2018-06-28. 
  66. ^ Gregory S. Schneider (June 12, 2018). "Corey Stewart wins Virginia GOP Senate nomination to challenge Tim Kaine". The Roanoke Times. The Washington Post. Retrieved June 13, 2018. 
  67. ^ A. Barton Hinkle (July 15, 2017). "The Minnesota Matchup: Tim Kaine v. Corey Stewart?". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved June 13, 2018. 
  68. ^ Streever, David (June 14, 2018). "Republican Candidate Corey Stewart Tweets He's Going to Kick Tim Kaine's Teeth In". RVA Magazine. Retrieved 2018-06-14. 
  69. ^ Patrick Wilson (July 12, 2017). "Corey Stewart to announce run Thursday for Tim Kaine's Senate seat". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Retrieved July 12, 2017. 
  70. ^ a b c d e Jonathan Hunley (September 6, 2016, "Stewart touts Trump for president, himself for governor", Northern Virginia Magazine)
External links
  • Official Website
  • Profile at Vote Smart
  • Financial information (federal office) at the Federal Election Commission
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
  • Profile at Ballotpedia
  • Issue positions at On the Issues
Political offices Preceded by
Sean Connaughton Chair of the Prince William Board of County Supervisors
2007–present Incumbent Party political offices Preceded by
George Allen Republican nominee for U.S. Senator from Virginia
(Class 1)

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North Carolina has had more than its share of accomplished, influential women―women who have expanded their sphere of influence or broken through barriers that had long defined and circumscribed their lives, women such as Elizabeth Maxwell Steele, the widow and tavern owner who supported the American Revolution; Harriet Jacobs, runaway slave, abolitionist, and author of Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl; and Edith Vanderbilt and Katharine Smith Reynolds, elite women who promoted women’s equality. This collection of essays examines the lives and times of pathbreaking North Carolina women from the late eighteenth century into the early twentieth century, offering important new insights into the variety of North Carolina women’s experiences across time, place, race, and class, and conveys how women were able to expand their considerable influence during periods of political challenge and economic hardship, particularly over the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.These essays highlight North Carolina’s progressive streak and its positive impact on women’s education―for white and black alike― beginning in the antebellum period on through new opportunities that opened up in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. They explore the ways industrialization drew large numbers of women into the paid labor force for the first time and what the implications of this tremendous transition were; they also examine the women who challenged traditional gender roles, as political leaders and labor organizers, as runaways, and as widows. The volume is especially attuned to differences in region within North Carolina, delineating women’s experiences in the eastern third of the state, the piedmont, and the western mountains.

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