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Ron DeSantis
(link) "About – Congressman Ron DeSantis". desantis.house.gov. Retrieved 2018-03-27.  Campaign website Ron DeSantis at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Appearances

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This biography of a living person needs additional citations for verification. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately, especially if potentially libelous or harmful. (September 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Ron DeSantis Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Florida's 6th district In office
January 3, 2013 – September 10, 2018Preceded by Cliff StearnsSucceeded by Vacant Personal detailsBorn Ronald Dion DeSantis
(1978-09-14) September 14, 1978 (age 40)
Jacksonville, Florida, U.S.Political party RepublicanSpouse(s) Casey Black (m. 2010)Children 2Education Yale University (BA)
Harvard University (JD)Military serviceAllegiance  United StatesService/branch  United States NavyYears of service 2004–2010 (Active)
2010–present (Reserve)Rank Lieutenant CommanderUnit Judge Advocate General's CorpsBattles/wars Iraq WarAwards Bronze Star
Iraq Campaign Medal

Ronald Dion DeSantis (born September 14, 1978) is an American politician and a former U.S. Representative for Florida's 6th congressional district. After graduating from Yale University and Harvard Law School, DeSantis served as an attorney and as a JAG prosecutor in the Navy. A Republican, he was first elected to the House of Representatives in 2012.

DeSantis ran in Florida's 2016 U.S. Senate election, but ended his campaign when incumbent Senator Marco Rubio announced that he would seek re-election.[1][2] DeSantis then opted to run for re-election to his U.S. House seat and was re-elected in November 2016.[3] Described as a "top Trump ally", DeSantis drew increased attention in 2017 for his frequent criticisms of Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election.[4][5]

On August 28, 2018, DeSantis won the Republican primary for Governor of Florida. On September 10, 2018, DeSantis resigned his seat in the House of Representatives to focus on his gubernatorial campaign.

Contents
  • 1 Early life and education
  • 2 Military service
  • 3 Writing
  • 4 U.S. House of Representatives
    • 4.1 2012 election
    • 4.2 Committee assignments
    • 4.3 Legislation
  • 5 2016 U.S. Senate candidacy
  • 6 2018 gubernatorial candidacy
  • 7 Political positions
    • 7.1 Cannabis
    • 7.2 Contraceptives and abortion
    • 7.3 Economy
    • 7.4 Education
    • 7.5 Foreign relations
      • 7.5.1 Cuba
      • 7.5.2 Iran
      • 7.5.3 Israel
    • 7.6 Government
    • 7.7 Gun law
    • 7.8 Healthcare
    • 7.9 Immigration
    • 7.10 LGBT rights
    • 7.11 Russia investigation
    • 7.12 Veterans
    • 7.13 Voting rights
  • 8 Personal life
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links
Early life and education

Ronald Dion DeSantis was born on September 14, 1978 in Jacksonville, Florida, the son of Karen (Rogers) and Ronald DeSantis.[6] In 1991 he was a member of the Little League team from Dunedin National that went on from the regular season to the Little League World Series in Williamsport, Pennsylvania.[7][8]

After graduating in 1997 from Dunedin High School in Dunedin, Florida, DeSantis attended Yale University, graduating with a B.A. in history in 2001. He then attended Harvard Law School, receiving his J.D. in 2005.[9]

Military service This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

DeSantis received his Reserve Naval officer's commission and assignment to Judge Advocate General's Corps (JAG) in 2004 at the U.S. Naval Reserve Center in Dallas, Texas while still a student at Harvard Law School. He completed U.S. Naval Justice School in 2005. Later that year, he received orders from Trial Service Office Command South East at the Naval Station Mayport, Florida, as a JAG prosecutor. In 2006, he was promoted from Lieutenant Junior Grade (LTJG) to Lieutenant (LT). He worked for the Joint Task Force-Guantanamo Commander (JTF-GTMO), working directly with detainees at the Guantanamo Bay Joint Detention Facility.[10][citation needed][11][12]

In 2007, DeSantis reported to the Naval Special Warfare Command Group in Coronado, California, where he was assigned to SEAL Team One and deployed to Iraq[13] with the troop surge as the Legal Advisor to the SEAL Commander, Special Operations Task Force-West in Fallujah.[10][11][12]

He returned to the United States in April 2008, at which time he was reassigned to the Naval Region Southeast Legal Service. He was appointed by the U.S. Department of Justice to serve as a federal prosecutor[13] at the U.S. Attorney's Office in the Middle District of Florida. DeSantis was assigned as a Trial Defense Counsel until his honorable discharge from active duty in February 2010. He concurrently accepted a Reserve commission as a Lieutenant, Judge Advocate General Corps, in the US Navy Reserve.[14] He was awarded the Bronze Star Medal and the Iraq Campaign Medal.[10][11][12]

Writing

He authored a book entitled Dreams From Our Founding Fathers: First Principles in the Age of Obama, which was published in 2011.[14] His writing has appeared in National Review, The Washington Times, The American Spectator, Human Events, and American Thinker.[14]

U.S. House of Representatives 2012 election See also: United States House of Representatives elections in Florida, 2012 § District 6

In 2012, DeSantis ran in the Republican primary for Florida's 6th congressional district. The district had previously been the 7th District, represented by 20-year Republican incumbent John Mica. However, most of Mica's territory in Orange County had been drawn into the new 7th District—the old 24th District. Mica opted to run in the reconfigured 7th, making the 6th an open seat.[citation needed]

DeSantis won the six-candidate Republican primary with 39% of the vote, with the runner-up, State Representative Fred Costello, obtaining 23%.[15] In the November general election, DeSantis defeated Democrat Heather Beaven by 57–43%, with majorities in all four counties.[16]

Committee assignments

Prior to the 114th United States Congress, DeSantis was named the Chairman of the Subcommittee on National Security.[17]

  • Committee on Foreign Affairs
    • Subcommittee on the Middle East and South Asia
    • Subcommittee on the Western Hemisphere
  • Committee on the Judiciary
    • Subcommittee on the Constitution and Civil Justice
    • Subcommittee on Courts, Intellectual Property and the Internet
  • Committee on Oversight and Government Reform
    • Subcommittee on Federal Workforce, U.S. Postal Service and the Census
    • Subcommittee on Economic Growth, Job Creation and Regulatory Affairs
  • Republican Study Committee[18]
Legislation

On January 29, 2014, DeSantis introduced into the House the Faithful Execution of the Law Act of 2014 (H.R. 3973; 113th Congress), a bill that would direct the United States Department of Justice to report to the United States Congress whenever any federal agency refrains from enforcing laws or regulations for any reason.[19][20] In the report, the government would have to explain why it had decided not to enforce that law.[21]

DeSantis spoke in favor of the bill, arguing that "President Obama has not only failed to uphold several of our nation's laws, he has vowed to continue to do so in order to enact his unpopular agenda. ... The American people deserve to know exactly which laws the Obama administration is refusing to enforce and why."[21]

In 2013, DeSantis signed a pledge sponsored by Americans for Prosperity promising to vote against any global warming legislation that would raise taxes.[22]

On August 24, 2017, DeSantis added a rider to the proposed fiscal 2018 spending bill package that would end funding for the 2017 Special Counsel investigation "or for the investigation under that order of matters occurring before June 2015" (the month Trump announced he was running for president) 180 days after passage of the bill.[23]

The amendment would counter a bipartisan bill authored by two Democratic and two Republican U.S. Senators that was meant to limit the president's power to fire the special counsel. The DeSantis amendment would potentially cut off funding for the investigation by November 2017. It was also a response to Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein's statement that the DOJ, "doesn't conduct fishing expeditions."[24] DeSantis stated that the May 17, 2017 DOJ order "didn't identify a crime to be investigated and practically invites a fishing expedition."[25]

He is a founding member of the Freedom Caucus, a group of congressional conservatives.[26][27][12]

2016 U.S. Senate candidacy Main article: United States Senate election in Florida, 2016

On May 6, 2015, DeSantis announced that he was running for the United States Senate seat held by Marco Rubio, who initially did not file to run for re-election due to his bid for the U.S. presidency.[28] He was endorsed by the fiscally conservative Club for Growth.[29]

DeSantis withdrew from the race following incumbent Senator Marco Rubio's announcement that he would seek reelection to the Senate, reversing his initial pledge not to run, on June 22, 2016.[1][2] After dropping his U.S. Senate bid, DeSantis filed to run for re-election to his U.S. House seat.[citation needed]

2018 gubernatorial candidacy Main article: Florida gubernatorial election, 2018

On January 5, 2018, DeSantis announced his candidacy for Governor of Florida that year to succeed term limited Republican incumbent Rick Scott. President Donald Trump stated in December 2017 that he would support DeSantis should he run for Governor.[30] During the Republican primary, DeSantis emphasized his support for Trump, for example running an ad where DeSantis taught his children how to "build the wall" and say "Make America Great Again", as well as dress his children in a tiny red "Make America Great Again" jumper.[31] Asked if he could name an issue where he disagreed with Trump, DeSantis did not name a single issue.[32] The New York Times wrote on July 30, 2018 that the relative success of DeSantis in the primary against Putnam demonstrated both Trump's kingmaking capacity but also a "broader nationalization of conservative politics" wherein "a willingness to hurl rhetorical lightning bolts at the left, the media and special counsel Robert S. Mueller can override local credentials, local endorsements and preparedness for a state-based job."[32]

On August 28, 2018, DeSantis won the Republican Primary and will compete against Democrat Andrew Gillum in the general election.[33] On August 29, 2018, DeSantis came under fire for comments that were allegedly racially charged, namely "The last thing we need to do is to monkey this up by trying to embrace a socialist agenda with huge tax increases and bankrupting the state. That is not going to work. That's not going to be good for Florida."[34] The use of the term "monkey" resulted in accusations by many observers of using a racist dog whistle since Gillum is African-American.[35] Amid the controversy over DeSantis' comments, the Washington Post and the Naples Daily News reported that DeSantis had on four occasions appeared at racially charged conferences at the David Horowitz Freedom Center which were organized by David Horowitz who has a record of inflammatory rhetoric about Muslims and blacks and which featured various right-wing provocateurs as speakers.[36][37] During the campaign, DeSantis said that his opponent Gillum had a "far left socialist platform"; PolitiFact rated this assertion as false.[38]

DeSantis resigned his seat in the House of Representatives on September 10, 2018, to focus on this gubernatorial candidacy.[39]

Political positions DeSantis speaking at the Hudson Institute

DeSantis is a conservative.[40][41][42] DeSantis was endorsed by the socially conservative Family Research Council Action PAC in 2015.[43]

Cannabis

DeSantis has a "B" rating from NORML for his voting history regarding cannabis-related causes. He voted against the Veterans Equal Access Amendment that would give veterans access to medical marijuana if recommended by their Veterans Health Administration doctor and if it is legal for medicinal purposes in their state of residence.[44][45]

Contraceptives and abortion

DeSantis opposes abortion[46] and has denounced Planned Parenthood.[47]

DeSantis agreed with the U.S. Supreme Court's decision in Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc., saying "This case does not concern the availability or legality of contraceptives, and individuals can obtain and use these as they see fit. The question is simply whether the government can force the owners of Hobby Lobby to pay for abortifacients in violation of their faith."[48]

Economy

DeSantis has said that the debate in Washington, D.C. over how to reduce the deficit should shift emphasis from tax increases to curtailing spending and triggering economic growth.[49] He supports a "no budget no pay" policy for Congress to encourage the passage of a budget.[50] He believes the Federal Reserve System should be audited.[51]

In the wake of the IRS targeting controversy, DeSantis called for the resignation of Internal Revenue Service Commissioner John Koskinen for having "failed the American people by frustrating Congress's attempts to ascertain the truth."[52][53] He co-sponsored a bill to impeach Koskinen for violating the public's trust.[54] In 2015, DeSantis was named "Taxpayer Superhero" by Citizens Against Government Waste.[55]

DeSantis supported the Regulations from the Executive in Need of Scrutiny (REINS) Act, which would require that regulations that have a significant economic impact be subject to a vote of Congress prior to taking effect.[56]

DeSantis introduced the Let Seniors Work Act, which would repeal the Retirement Earnings Test and exempt senior citizens from the 12.4% Social Security payroll tax, and he co-sponsored a measure to eliminate taxes on Social Security benefits.[57]

DeSantis sponsored the Transportation Empowerment Act, which would transfer much of the responsibility for transportation projects to the individual states and sharply reduce the federal gas tax.[58][59]

DeSantis has opposed legislation to require online retailers to collect and pay state sales tax.[60]

He voted in favor of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017.[61] DeSantis says the bill will bring a "dramatically lower tax rate" and "full expensing of capital investments." DeSantis also believes the act will bring more jobs to America.[62]

Education

DeSantis opposes federal education programs such as No Child Left Behind Act and Race to the Top, saying that education policy should be made at the local level.[51]

In 2016, DeSantis introduced the Higher Education Reform and Opportunity Act, which would allow states to create their own accreditation systems. In an op-ed for the National Review, DeSantis said that his legislation would give students "access to federal loan money to put towards non-traditional educational opportunities, such as online learning courses, vocational schools, and apprenticeships in skilled trades."[63]

Foreign relations Cuba

In 2015, DeSantis introduced the Guantanamo Bay Recidivism Prevention Act, which would cut off foreign aid to countries that receive detainees if they show back up on the terrorism recidivism list.[64]

DeSantis opposed President Obama's plan to shut down the Guantanamo Bay detention camp, saying "Bringing hardened terrorists to the U.S. homeland harms our national security."[65]

Regarding the formal restart of diplomatic relations between the U.S. and Cuba, DeSantis said "Raising the Cuban flag in the United States is a slap in the face to those who have experienced the brutality of the Castro regime."[66]

Iran

DeSantis opposed the Iran nuclear deal framework, calling it "a bad deal that will significantly degrade our national security."[67] DeSantis said "the Iran deal gives Ayatollah Khamenei exactly what he wants: billions of dollars in sanctions relief, validation of the Iranian nuclear program, and the ability to stymie inspections."[68]

During a line of questioning, DeSantis told Secretary of State John Kerry that the executive branch had a legal obligation to provide Congress with the details behind any side deals made between world leaders and Iran.[69] DeSantis accused President Barack Obama of giving better treatment of Cuba's Raul Castro and Iran's Ayatollah Ali Khamenei than of Israel's Benjamin Netanyahu.[70]

Israel

In 2013, DeSantis introduced the Palestinian Accountability Act, which would halt U.S. aid to the Palestinian Authority until it formally recognizes Israel's right to exist as a Jewish state and cuts off all ties with the terror group Hamas.[71]

In 2016, DeSantis co-introduced the Non-Discrimination of Israel in Labeling Act, which will defend the right of Israeli producers to label products manufactured in the West Bank as "Israel", "Made in Israel", or "Product of Israel".[72] DeSantis supported the move of the U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.[73]

Government

DeSantis opted not to receive his congressional pension, and he filed a measure that would eliminate pensions for members of Congress.[51] After introducing the End Pensions in Congress Act, DeSantis said "The Founding Fathers envisioned elected officials as part of a servant class, yet Washington has evolved into a ruling class culture."[74]

DeSantis supports a constitutional amendment to impose term limits for members of Congress, so that Representatives would be limited to three terms and senators to two terms.[75]

Gun law

DeSantis opposes gun control. He received an A+ rating from the National Rifle Association.[76] He is generally opposed to firearm regulation, saying, "Very rarely do firearms restrictions affect criminals. They really only affect law-abiding citizens."[77]

Following the 2018 Stoneman Douglas High School shooting in Parkland, Florida, DeSantis expressed his support for hiring retired law enforcement officers and military veterans as armed guards for schools.[78] He disagrees with legislation signed into law by Florida Governor Rick Scott that banned bump stocks, added a mandatory three-day waiting period for gun purchases, and raised the legal age for purchases from 18 to 21.[79] He has expressed support for measures to improve federal background checks for purchasing firearms and has said that there is a need to intervene with those who are exhibiting warning signs of committing violence instead of waiting until a crime has been committed.[78]

Healthcare

DeSantis is opposed to the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.[80][81] He has called for the "full and complete repeal" of the act.[80]

In March 2017, DeSantis said that he wasn't ready to support the American Health Care Act, the House Republican effort to replace the Affordable Care Act.[82]

Immigration

DeSantis was a critic of President Obama's immigration policies; he opposed Obama's deferred action programs (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) and Deferred Action for Parents of Americans (DAPA)) and accused him of failing to enforce immigration laws.[83][84] DeSantis opposes "sanctuary cities."[85] He is a co-sponsor of the Establishing Mandatory Minimums for Illegal Reentry Act of 2015, also known as Kate's Law, which would amend the Immigration and Nationality Act to increase penalties applicable to aliens who unlawfully reenter the United States after being removed.[86] In 2017, Desantis spoke at ACT! for America, an anti-Muslim advocacy group.[87]

After the November 2015 Paris attacks, DeSantis "called for urgent recognition that Islamic extremism is to blame for the Paris attacks and should be seen as an enemy for America." DeSantis has said "The enemy is an ideology rooted in militant Islam" and has said that ISIS must be stopped and its members kept away from America.[88] Regarding U.S. policy toward refugees, DeSantis said "the prudent policy is to err on the side of protecting the American people".[89]

LGBT rights

DeSantis has a "0" rating from the Human Rights Campaign based on his record of voting on LGBT-related issues and legislation.[90]

Russia investigation

According to the Tampa Bay Times, DeSantis "made a name for himself  attacking special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 election."[4]

DeSantis proposed an amendment that would halt funding for Mueller's 2017 Special Counsel investigation probe six months after the amendment's passage.[91] In addition, this provision would prohibit Mueller from investigating matters that occurred before June 2015, when Trump launched his presidential campaign.[92] In December 2017, DeSantis asserted that if there was any evidence of collusion between members of the Trump campaign and Russian officials, it would already have been leaked.[93]

In January 2018, while on the House Intelligence Committee, DeSantis voted on party lines to release a classified memo authored by Republicans on the committee which purported to show that the FBI abused its surveillance powers in the Russia investigation.[94] DeSantis voted not to release a memo authored by Democrats on the committee which accused the Republicans on the committee of playing politics with national security.[94] Democrats described the Republican-authored memo as grossly distorted and intended to discredit the Mueller Special Counsel investigation, and said that the Republicans on the committee had begun an investigation into the FBI and DOJ.[94]

In April 2018, DeSantis called on FBI Director Christopher Wray to criminally investigate a number of officials involved in investigating Russian interference in the 2016 election, including former FBI Director James Comey, former Acting Director of the FBI Andrew McCabe, FBI Agent Peter Strzok and FBI Counsel Lisa Page.[95] DeSantis also called for investigations of a number of former Obama officials, including Loretta Lynch and Hillary Clinton.[96]

Veterans

DeSantis has sharply criticized the United States Department of Veterans Affairs for the Veterans Health Administration scandal of 2014, in which veteran deaths were linked to fatal wait times. He co-sponsored the VA Accountability Act, which aims to increase accountability by providing for the removal or demotion of employees of the Department of Veterans Affairs based on performance or misconduct.[97][98] He is a member of the Post-9/11 Veterans Caucus.[99]

Voting rights

As of August 2018[update], DeSantis had not taken a position on a November 2018 ballot initiative on the restoration of voting rights for felons.[100][101]

Personal life

In 2010, DeSantis, who is a Roman Catholic[102] of Italian descent, married Casey DeSantis. DeSantis and his wife bought a home in Palm Coast in July, 2016 after redistricting moved their home in Ponte Vedra Beach into the 4th congressional district.[103][104] DeSantis and his wife have a daughter, Madison,[105] and a son, Mason.

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  66. ^ Leary, Alex (July 20, 2015). "Florida reaction to Cuba news". Tampa Bay Times. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  67. ^ Cotton, Tom; DeSantis, Ron (July 30, 2015). "Congress Must Reject the Iran Deal". Time. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  68. ^ "DeSantis Condemns Deal as a Gift to Iran's Ayatollah". Congressman Ron DeSantis. July 14, 2015. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  69. ^ Torres, Frank (July 29, 2015). "DeSantis and Kerry get contentious over Iran Deal". Orlando Political Observer. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  70. ^ Man, Anthony (August 24, 2015). "'We need to save the country', conservative U.S. Senate candidate tells Broward activists". Sun Sentinel. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  71. ^ Kredo, Adam (March 20, 2013). "House Bill Would Cut Aid to Palestinian Authority". Washington Free Beacon. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  72. ^ Ganckarski, A.G. (February 16, 2016). "Ron DeSantis co-introduces non-discrimination of Israel in labeling act". Florida Politics. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
  73. ^ "Scott, DeSantis in Israel for U.S. Embassy opening". Tampa Bay Times. 2018-05-13. Retrieved 2018-08-29. 
  74. ^ Harper, Jennifer (February 2, 2015). "No more 'ruling class culture': New legislation would jettison pensions for Congress". Washington Times. Retrieved 28 February 2016. 
  75. ^ Farrington, Brendan (May 5, 2015). "Republican Congressman DeSantis to run for Rubio Senate seat". Sun Sentinel. Associated Press. Retrieved February 28, 2016. 
  76. ^ Keller, Michael (February 11, 2013). "This is Your Representative on Guns". The Daily Beast. Retrieved February 27, 2016. 
  77. ^ Maddock, Preston (20 February 2013). "Ron DeSantis Put On Spot By Sandy Hook Parents At Florida Town Hall". HuffPost. Retrieved 23 February 2013. 
  78. ^ a b Bennett, George (20 February 2018). "Ron DeSantis: Enlist retired military, cops to prevent school shootings". PalmBeachPost.com. Palm Beach, Florida. Retrieved 23 February 2018. 
  79. ^ Cite error: The named reference Mahoney-082118 was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
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  81. ^ Moorhead, Molly (January 24, 2013). "Florida Rep. Ron DeSantis says 'Obamacare' tax is cheaper than insurance". PolitiFact. Retrieved February 27, 2016. 
  82. ^ Tony Perry. "GOP's Darrell Issa represents a clear test for anti-Trump Democrats trying for electoral gains in 2018". Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-03-12. 
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  84. ^ Scanlon, Kate (June 17, 2015). "Before Skeptical Lawmakers, Officials Defend 'Legality' of Obama's Immigration Actions". The Daily Signal. Retrieved February 27, 2016. 
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  88. ^ Powers, Scott (November 14, 2015). "GOP Senate candidates call for fight against Islamic militants after Paris attacks". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved February 26, 2016. 
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External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: Ron DeSantis Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ron DeSantis.
  • Campaign website
  • Ron DeSantis at Curlie (based on DMOZ)
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
  • Biography at the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress
  • Profile at Vote Smart
  • Financial information (federal office) at the Federal Election Commission
  • Legislation sponsored at the Library of Congress
U.S. House of Representatives Preceded by
Cliff Stearns Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Florida's 6th congressional district

2013–2018 Vacant Party political offices Preceded by
Rick Scott Republican nominee for Governor of Florida
2018 Most recent
  • v
  • t
  • e
Members of the U.S. House of Representatives from FloridaTerritory
  • Hernández
  • Call
  • White
  • Downing
  • Levy
At-large
  • Cabell
  • Brockenbrough
  • Cabell
  • Maxwell
  • Hawkins
  • Hamilton
  • Walls
  • Niblack
  • Purman and Walls (served concurrently)
  • L'Engle
  • Sears
  • Green

1st district
  • Purman
  • Davidson
  • Mallory
  • Sparkman
  • Drane
  • Peterson
  • McMullen
  • Campbell
  • Cramer
  • Sikes
  • Hutto
  • Scarborough
  • J. Miller
  • Gaetz
2nd district
  • Walls
  • Finley
  • Bisbee
  • Finley
  • Hull
  • Bisbee
  • Finley
  • Bisbee
  • Dougherty
  • Bullock
  • Cooper
  • R. Davis
  • Clark
  • Green
  • Price
  • Bennett
  • Fuqua
  • Grant
  • Peterson
  • Boyd
  • Southerland
  • Graham
  • Dunn
3rd district
  • Lamar
  • Mays
  • E. Wilson
  • Kehoe
  • Smithwick
  • Yon
  • Caldwell
  • Sikes
  • Pepper
  • Bennett
  • Brown
  • Yoho
4th district
  • Sears
  • Owen
  • Wilcox
  • Cannon
  • Smathers
  • Lantaff
  • Fascell
  • Herlong
  • Chappell
  • James
  • Fowler
  • Crenshaw
  • Rutherford
5th district
  • Hendricks
  • Herlong
  • Gurney
  • Frey
  • Gunter
  • Kelly
  • McCollum
  • Thurman
  • Brown-Waite
  • Nugent
  • Brown
  • Lawson
6th district
  • D. Rogers
  • P. Rogers
  • Gibbons
  • Young
  • MacKay
  • Stearns
  • DeSantis
7th district
  • Haley
  • Gibbons
  • J. Mica
  • S. Murphy
8th district
  • Matthews
  • Cramer
  • Young
  • Haley
  • Ireland
  • Young
  • McCollum
  • Keller
  • Grayson
  • Webster
  • Posey
9th district
  • Fuqua
  • P. Rogers
  • Frey
  • Nelson
  • M. Bilirakis
  • G. Bilirakis
  • Grayson
  • Soto
10th district
  • Gibbons
  • Burke
  • Bafalis
  • Ireland
  • Young
  • Webster
  • Demings
11th district
  • Gurney
  • Pepper
  • P. Rogers
  • D. Mica
  • Nelson
  • Bacchus
  • Gibbons
  • J. Davis
  • Castor
  • Nugent
  • Webster
12th district
  • Cramer
  • Fascell
  • Burke
  • Stack
  • Shaw
  • Lewis
  • Canady
  • Putnam
  • Ross
  • Bilirakis
13th district
  • Lehman
  • Mack III
  • Goss
  • D. Miller
  • Harris
  • Buchanan
  • Young
  • Jolly
  • Crist
14th district
  • Pepper
  • D. Mica
  • Johnston
  • Goss
  • Mack IV
  • Castor
15th district
  • Fascell
  • Shaw
  • Bacchus
  • Weldon
  • Posey
  • Ross
16th district
  • Smith
  • Lewis
  • Foley
  • Mahoney
  • T. Rooney
  • Buchanan
17th district
  • Lehman
  • C. Meek
  • K. Meek
  • Wilson
  • T. Rooney
18th district
  • Pepper
  • Ros-Lehtinen
  • P. Murphy
  • Mast
19th district
  • Fascell
  • Johnston
  • Wexler
  • Deutch
  • Radel
  • Clawson
  • F. Rooney
20th district
  • Deutsch
  • Wasserman Schultz
  • Hastings
21st district
  • L. Diaz-Balart
  • M. Diaz-Balart
  • Deutch
  • Frankel
22nd district
  • Shaw
  • Klein
  • West
  • Frankel
  • Deutch
23rd district
  • Hastings
  • Wasserman Schultz
24th district
  • Feeney
  • Kosmas
  • Adams
  • F. Wilson
25th district
  • M. Diaz-Balart
  • Rivera
  • M. Diaz-Balart
26th district
  • Garcia
  • Curbelo
27th district
  • Ros-Lehtinen
  • v
  • t
  • e
Republican Party nominees for Governor of Florida (since 1953)
  • Swan
  • Watson
  • Washburne
  • Petersen
  • Holley
  • Kirk
  • Thomas
  • Eckerd
  • Bafalis
  • Martinez
  • Bush
  • Crist
  • Scott
  • DeSantis
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • LCCN: n2013025699
  • US Congress: D000621
  • VIAF: 299773812


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