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Devin Nunes
Devin Gerald Nunes (/ˈnuːnɛs/; born October 1, 1973) is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative for California's 22nd congressional district

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Devin Nunes Chair of the House Intelligence Committee Incumbent Assumed office
January 3, 2015Preceded by Mike RogersMember of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 22nd district Incumbent Assumed office
January 3, 2013Preceded by Kevin McCarthyMember of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 21st district In office
January 3, 2003 – January 3, 2013Preceded by Bill ThomasSucceeded by David Valadao Personal detailsBorn Devin Gerald Nunes
(1973-10-01) October 1, 1973 (age 44)
Tulare, California, U.S.Political party RepublicanSpouse(s) Elizabeth TamarizChildren 3Education College of the Sequoias
California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo (BS, MS)Signature Website House website

Devin Gerald Nunes (/ˈnuːnɛs/;[1] born October 1, 1973) is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative for California's 22nd congressional district since 2003. A Republican, he serves as chairman of the United States House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence and was a member of President Trump's transition team.[2] Nunes's district, numbered as the 21st from 2003 to 2013, is in the San Joaquin Valley and includes most of western Tulare County and much of eastern Fresno County.

In March 2017, the U.S. House intelligence committee, which Nunes chairs, launched an investigation into possible Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections. On April 6, 2017, he temporarily stepped aside from leading that investigation while the Office of Congressional Ethics investigated allegations, which Nunes denied, that he had improperly disclosed classified information to the public.[3][4] In December 2017, the United States House Committee on Ethics closed its investigation without taking any action against Nunes.[5]

In February 2018, the Nunes memo, a four-page memorandum written for Nunes by his staff, was released by Nunes to the public. The memo alleged a Federal Bureau of Investigation conspiracy against Donald Trump. In March 2018, the U.S. House intelligence committee finished its investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election, concluding that there had not been collusion between the Trump campaign and the Russian government. The committee also concluded that Russia had not sought Trump's election. Nunes subsequently began an investigation of the FBI and the Justice Department for allegedly abusing their powers in an attempt to hurt Trump.[6] Nunes's attacks on the FBI and the investigation by independent counsel Robert Mueller have created concerns among Democrats and some Republicans about Republican efforts to halt the investigation and to protect Trump from any allegations against him.[7]

  • 1 Early life, education and career
  • 2 Election history
  • 3 U.S. Congress
    • 3.1 Committees and caucuses
      • 3.1.1 112th Congress
      • 3.1.2 114th Congress
    • 3.2 Political views
      • 3.2.1 Fiscal policy
      • 3.2.2 Environmental policy
      • 3.2.3 Energy policy
      • 3.2.4 Healthcare policy
      • 3.2.5 Transportation policy
      • 3.2.6 Immigration and refugees
      • 3.2.7 Intelligence Committee
      • 3.2.8 Marijuana policy
      • 3.2.9 Comments about other politicians
      • 3.2.10 U.S. base in Portugal
    • 3.3 Role in Trump–Russia investigation
  • 4 Personal life
  • 5 Honors
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links
Early life, education and career

Nunes was born on October 1, 1973, the older of two sons born to Antonio L. "Anthony" Nunes, Jr. and Toni Diane Nunes (née Enas).[8][9] His family has operated a farm in Tulare County for three generations. Nunes is of three quarters Portuguese descent, with ancestors emigrating from the Azores to California.[10][11] He had one younger brother, Anthony III.[8] After receiving his Associate of Arts degree from the College of the Sequoias, Nunes graduated from Cal Poly with a bachelor's degree in agricultural business and a master's degree in agriculture.[12]

In 2009, Nunes wrote in The Wall Street Journal that he became an entrepreneur at age 14 when he bought seven head of young cattle, learning quickly how to profit from his investment.[13]

In 2001, he was appointed by President George W. Bush to serve as California State Director for the United States Department of Agriculture's Rural Development section.[14]

Election history

In 2002 Nunes ran for the Republican nomination in the 21st congressional district, a new district created through reapportionment after the 2000 United States Census. His principal opponents in the crowded seven-way primary were former Fresno mayor Jim Patterson and state Assemblyman Mike Briggs. Nunes was the only major candidate from Tulare County; Patterson and Briggs were both from Fresno. This was critical, as 58% of the district's population was in Tulare County.[15] Patterson and Briggs split the vote in Fresno County, allowing Nunes to win by a four-point margin over Patterson, his nearest competitor. Nunes won 46.5% of the vote in Tulare County and 28.1% of the vote in Fresno County. Nunes was also helped by a strong showing in the rural part of the district.[16] He won the endorsements of the California Farm Bureau and The Fresno Bee.[15] The district is solidly Republican, and Nunes coasted to victory in November. He has been reelected seven times against only nominal Democratic opposition.[17][18] He ran unopposed in the 2010 general election.

Nunes's district was renumbered the 22nd after the 2010 census. It lost most of eastern Tulare County to the neighboring 23rd District, and now has a small plurality of Hispanic voters. Despite these changes, it is no less Republican than its predecessor. Nunes was reelected with 62% of the vote in 2012, 72% in 2014, and 68% in 2016.[19][20][21]

During the 2014 election cycle, Nunes received approximately $1.4 million in political action committee (PAC) contributions.[22] During the 2016 election cycle, he received approximately $1.6 million in campaign contributions from PACs.[23]

In the November 2018 general election, Nunes will face Democrat Andrew Janz, a Fresno County prosecutor.[24] In the June 2018 top-two primary, Nunes received 57.6% of the vote; Janz received 31.7%.[25]

U.S. Congress Nunes with President George W. Bush in 2003 Committees and caucuses

In 2015, Nunes became the Chairman of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.[26]

Nunes is co-chair (along with Jared Polis, Democrat of Colorado) of the U.S.-Mexico Friendship Caucus. In that capacity, he and Democratic Whip Steny Hoyer met with President Felipe Calderón of Mexico in April 2012.[27]

Nunes is a member of the House Baltic Caucus.[28]

112th Congress
  • House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence
  • Committee on Ways and Means
    • Subcommittee on Trade
    • Subcommittee on Health
114th Congress
  • House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence — (Chairman)[3]
Political views

Former Trump campaign CEO and chief strategist Steve Bannon has described Nunes as Trump's second-strongest ally in Congress.[6]

Fiscal policy

On January 27, 2010, Nunes became an original cosponsor of H.R. 4529, Roadmap for America's Future Act of 2010, the Republican Party's budget proposal sponsored by Paul Ryan.[29][30]

On December 2, 2010, Nunes introduced H.R. 6484, the Public Employee Pension Transparency Act.[31]

Influenced by David Bradford, Nunes has long been a proponent of a consumption tax model.[32] In 2016, he introduced the American Business Competitiveness Act (H.R. 4377), known as the ABC Act, a "cash-flow tax plan" featuring full expensing and a reduction of the highest rate for federal corporate income tax rate to 25%.[32] Nunes's proposal was influential among House Republicans, and had similarities to the House Republican tax plan introduced by Speaker Paul Ryan and Ways and Means Committee Chairman Kevin Brady in June 2016.[32] Conservative economist Douglas Holtz-Eakin said that Nunes had "a tremendous impact on the debate" for a non-chairman.[32]

In April 2016, Nunes voted for the Preventing IRS Abuse and Protecting Free Speech Act, a bill that would prevent the IRS from accessing the names of donors to nonprofit organizations.[33] Critics of the bill, which was promoted by the Koch brothers, say IRS access to donor information is important for ensuring that foreign funds do not impact U.S. elections.[33]

Nunes voted in support of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017.[34]

Environmental policy

In February 2014, during a drought in California, Nunes rejected any link to global warming, saying "Global warming is nonsense."[35] He criticized the federal government for shutting off portions of California's system of water irrigation and storage and diverting water into a program for freshwater salmon and the delta smelt. "There was plenty of water. This has nothing to do with drought."[35] Nunes elaborated on his beliefs in an April 2015 National Review article. At the time, California farmers were criticized for their water usage and accused of making the state's drought worse: the agriculture sector uses at least 80 percent of the state's water, often on water-intensive crops such as almonds. Nunes, a third-generation dairy farmer, challenged media criticism of the agriculture industry: "Farmers do not use 80 percent of California's water. In reality, 50 percent of the water that is captured by the state's dams, reservoirs, aqueducts, and other infrastructure is diverted for environmental causes. Farmers, in fact, use 40 percent of the water supply. Environmentalists have manufactured the 80 percent statistic by deliberately excluding environmental diversions from their calculations."[36] Nunes added that California's lack of adequate water storage facilities had only made the problem worse: "Furthermore, in many years there are additional millions of acre-feet of water that are simply flushed into the ocean due to a lack of storage capacity — a situation partly explained by environmental groups' opposition to new water-storage projects".[36] Returning to an argument he has made before regarding California's water storage and irrigation system, Nunes added, "The drought is a genuine problem in California, but our irrigation system was designed to withstand five years of drought."[36]

On May 1, 2011, with the support of other members of the San Joaquin Valley's Republican congressional delegation, Nunes authored the Sacramento-San Joaquin Valley Emergency Water Delivery Act to stop a project designed to restore a dried-up section of the San Joaquin River. This later became the basis for another bill Nunes co-sponsored, the Sacramento-San Joaquin Valley Emergency Water Delivery Act, which passed the House of Representatives in February 2014, but was not voted on by the Senate. Nunes also co-sponsored the California Emergency Drought Relief Act, which passed the House of Representatives in December 2014 but was also not voted on by the Senate. Water restrictions have been in place to enforce the Endangered Species Act of 1973 and other environmental regulations that have seen water allocations decline dramatically even in non-drought years. The result has been what Nunes terms a "man-made drought".[37] Nunes wrote in National Review in April 2015, "The House of Representatives has passed three bills in the last three years that would have expanded California water supplies by rolling back damaging environmental regulations. These bills died amid opposition from Senate Democrats, Governor Brown, and President Obama."[36]

Energy policy

In 2006, Nunes authored the "American-Made Energy Freedom Act". In July 2008, the Republican Conference introduced the American Energy Act, which included a key Nunes proposal from the American-Made Energy Freedom Act to establish a renewable energy trust fund from revenues generated by deep ocean and Arctic coastal plain exploration and invest the monies in alternative fuels and technology.[38]

On July 28, 2010, Nunes introduced H.R. 5899, "A Roadmap for America's Energy Future". It accelerates the exploration and production of fossil fuel, supports the rapid development of market-based alternative energy supplies, and expands the number of nuclear reactors from the current 104 to 300 over the next 30 years.[39] Kimberley Strassel of The Wall Street Journal wrote that "It's a bill designed to produce energy, not restrict it. It returns government to the role of energy facilitator, not energy boss. It costs nothing and contains no freebies. It instead offers a competitive twist to government support of renewable energy."[40]

Healthcare policy

In 2009, Nunes coauthored the "Patients' Choice Act" with Paul Ryan (R-WI) in the House, and Tom Coburn (R-OK) and Richard Burr (R-NC) in the Senate. The Patient's Choice Act would establish a system of state health insurance exchanges and amends the Internal Revenue Code to allow a refundable tax credit for qualified health care insurance coverage. The bill also proposes to absorb Medicaid programs into the exchange system.[41] The Patients' Choice Act was incorporated into the "Roadmap for America's Future Act of 2010".

Transportation policy

California State Route 99 is a highway running north–south that branches from Interstate 5 at the community of Wheeler Ridge in Kern County and continues northward through the Central Valley until it connects with Interstate 5 again at Red Bluff in Tehama County. In 2005, Nunes introduced H.R. 99, which designated State Route 99 as a congressional High Priority Corridor. The bill also provided federal authorization for Highway 99 to become part of the Interstate Highway System. On February 17, 2011, Nunes introduced H.R. 761, the "San Joaquin Valley Transportation Enhancement Act", which would give the State of California the option to redirect federal high-speed rail funds to finance improvements to Highway 99.[42] H.R. 761 was cosponsored by Jeff Denham (R-CA) and House Majority Whip Kevin McCarthy (R-CA).[43]

Immigration and refugees

Nunes supported President Trump's 2017 executive order imposing a temporary ban on entry into the United States by citizens of seven Muslim-majority countries, calling it "a common-sense security measure to prevent terror attacks on the homeland".[44]

Intelligence Committee

Nunes opposed the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, an international agreement that the U.S. and other major world powers negotiated with Iran, under which Iran was granted partial sanctions relief in exchange for limits and monitoring of its nuclear activities.[45][46]

As House Intelligence Committee chairman, Nunes oversaw the Republican-controlled committee's two-year-long investigation into the U.S. response to the 2012 Benghazi attack. The committee's final report found no evidence of wrongdoing on the part of Secretary of State Hillary Clinton or any other Obama administration officials, and concluded that the response of CIA and U.S. military to the attack on the U.S. diplomatic compound was correct.[47] The committee's report debunked "a series of persistent allegations hinting at dark conspiracies" about the attack, determining that "there was no intelligence failure, no delay in sending a CIA rescue team, no missed opportunity for a military rescue, and no evidence the CIA was covertly shipping arms from Libya to Syria", but found "that the State Department facility where Stevens and Smith were killed was not well-protected, and that State Department security agents knew they could not defend it from a well-armed attack".[47]

Paul Ryan vacated the chairmanship of the Ways and Means Committee when he replaced John Boehner as Speaker of the House of Representatives. Ryan asked Nunes to stay on the Intelligence Committee, and Nunes complied.[48][49]

Marijuana policy

Nunes has a "D" rating from the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws (NORML) for his voting history on cannabis-related causes.[50]

Comments about other politicians Nunes at CPAC in 2018

Nunes wrote in his book that members of the environmental lobby were "followers of neo-Marxist, socialist, Maoist or Communist ideals".[51] During the debate over President Obama's health care bill in the House of Representatives, Nunes said of then-Speaker Nancy Pelosi, "For most of the 20th century people fled the ghost of communist dictators and now you are bringing the ghosts back into this chamber."[52] He has also had a long-running dispute with another San Francisco Bay area Democrat, Senator Dianne Feinstein, over California water policy and other issues,[53] even running a series of advertisements against her in California.[54]

Nunes's criticisms have not been limited to liberals or the Obama administration. During the October 2013 budget standoff, Nunes called certain members of his own Republican Conference who favored a government shutdown "lemmings with suicide vests". "It's kind of an insult to lemmings to call them lemmings" because of their tactics, he said.[55][56][57] Nunes explained the origin of his remarks, and the climate in the House Republican Conference and floor in an interview and panel discussion on CNN.[58]

In May 2014, Nunes came under fire when he charged that Michigan Congressman and fellow Republican Justin Amash was "al-Qaeda's best friend in Congress" because of Amash's supposed voting record on National Security Agency (NSA) surveillance. At the time, Amash had voted in opposition to a Nunes water bill for California "on constitutional grounds".[59]

U.S. base in Portugal

In 2015, Nunes clashed with the Pentagon over a U.S. base in the Azores, Portugal.[60] He proposed relocating Africa Command and European Command intelligence centers to the Azores, contrary to plans by Pentagon and NATO to create a larger intelligence "fusion" facility in the United Kingdom, maintaining that this would save money because of the Azores' lower living and construction costs.[61] The Pentagon responded by stating "Moving to Lajes Field is very expensive and living is expensive as well."[62]

Role in Trump–Russia investigation Main article: Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections Further information: Nunes memo

In February 2017, Nunes, who served on the Trump transition team, was the first leading House Republican to deny that the intelligence community had evidence of contact between the Trump campaign and Russian operatives.[63] He rejected repeated calls for an investigation by a select committee,[64][65] saying that the House should not engage in a "witch hunt" and that "at this point, there's nothing there".[65] Nunes also rejected calls that he request President Trump's tax returns.[63] At the request of a White House communications aide, Nunes spoke to a reporter for The Wall Street Journal to challenge a story about the Trump campaign's connections to Russia.[66]

When Trump's national security adviser Michael T. Flynn resigned after it was revealed that he had misled the Trump administration about his communication with Russian officials, Nunes said he would not seek to investigate Flynn's ties to Russia.[67] Nunes said, "From everything that I can see, his conversations with the Russian ambassador — he was doing this country a favor, and he should be thanked for it."[67]

On March 22, 2017, during the House Intelligence Committee's investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections, Nunes held a press conference to announce that he had received information that communications of members of Trump's transition team had been "incidentally collected" by the intelligence community. The communications had been obtained legally during foreign intelligence surveillance, but were not related to Russia. He added that the information was "widely disseminated" in the intelligence community and later clarified that Trump associates were not necessarily participants in the intercepted conversations. Nunes had met his source for the information one day earlier at the White House grounds, with a spokesman for Nunes saying this provided "a secure location" to view the material.[68] Although Nunes had characterized his intelligence sources as whistleblowers whose identities he had to protect, The New York Times reported that they were actually White House officials Ezra Cohen-Watnick and Michael Ellis,[69] while The Washington Post reported that apart from Cohen-Watnick and Ellis, a third man, National Security Council lawyer John Eisenberg, was also involved.[70]

Nunes was widely criticized for sharing this information with the media and the president before briefing his colleagues on the committee.[71] According to Nunes, the intercepted communications came in November, December and January — after Trump won the election but before he was sworn in as president.[72] Adam Schiff, the ranking Democrat on the committee, and House Democratic leadership called on Nunes to recuse himself from the investigation.[4] He also received criticism from Republican Senators John McCain and Lindsey Graham.[73] The latter compared Nunes's actions to those of the comically incompetent fictional character Inspector Clouseau.[74] Nunes was criticized by Democrats and some Republicans for sharing information on an investigation of the Trump campaign with the administration without communicating it to Schiff, his Democratic Intelligence Committee counterpart.[75]

In late March 2017, Nunes canceled a public hearing in which former acting Attorney General Sally Yates, former National Security Agency Director James Clapper and former CIA Director John Brennan were to testify,[76] saying that he wanted to hear FBI Director James Comey and National Security Agency Director Mike Rogers in a classified setting first. Democrats criticized Nunes's decision and said that he was trying to protect the White House from damaging revelations.[77][78]

On April 6, 2017, Nunes temporarily stepped aside from leading the Russia investigation while the Office of Congressional Ethics investigated whether he had "made unauthorized disclosures of classified information, in violation of House Rules, law, regulations, or other standards of conduct" [79] in his March press conference.[3] He called the charges "entirely false and politically motivated".[4] On April 12, 2017, sources from both the Republican and Democratic parties said that the original documents Nunes cited did not support Trump's claims that the Obama administration acted illegally or unusually.[80]

In May 2017, Nunes unilaterally issued three subpoenas seeking documents about former Obama administration officials who requested the unmasking of Trump aides, which led to renewed accusations of colluding with the White House to undercut the Russia probe.[81]

According to Politico, in July 2017, an aide to Nunes secretly sent a pair of Republican staffers to London to contact Christopher Steele.[82][83] The Los Angeles Times editorial board wrote that Nunes' involvement in the investigation was "threatening the credibility of the probe".[84]

In December 2017, the United States House Committee on Ethics closed its investigation into improper disclosure of classified information by Nunes; the co-chairs of the Committee stated: "The Committee does not determine whether information is or is not classified. In the course of this investigation, the Committee sought the analysis of Representative Nunes’s statements by classification experts in the intelligence community. Based solely on the conclusion of these classification experts that the information that Representative Nunes disclosed was not classified, the Committee will take no further action and considers this matter closed."[5] In January 2018, The Atlantic cited three congressional sources describing that the Ethics Committee was never able to obtain the classified information that it was investigating regarding Nunes's case.[85] Nonetheless, deputy FBI director Andrew McCabe resigned due in part to the Nunes memo, for which Donald Trump said he felt "vindicated".[86][87][88]

In August 2018, Nunes traveled to London in an attempt to meet with the heads of MI5, MI6, and GCHQ for information about Steele, but was rebuffed by the three agencies.[89][90]

Personal life

The Nunes family is of Portuguese descent, immigrating from the Azores to California in the early 20th century.[10] Nunes wrote a foreword to the 1951 novel Home Is An Island by Portuguese-American author Alfred Lewis for the 2012 edition by Tagus Press, an imprint of the Center for Portuguese Culture and Studies at the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth.[91]

Nunes married Elizabeth Nunes (née Tamariz), an elementary school teacher, in 2003.[8] They have three daughters.[8][9]

Nunes has been a Boston Celtics fan since he was a teenager.[92]


Nunes has been awarded the following foreign honors:

  • Grand Officer of the Order of Prince Henry, Portugal (June 7, 2013)[93][94]
  • Commander of the Order of the Star of Romania, Romania (June 8, 2017)[95][96]
  1. ^ "New Day - Devin Nunes" on YouTube
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  3. ^ a b c Cloud, David S. (April 6, 2017). "Devin Nunes says he's temporarily stepping aside from Russia probe". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 6, 2017. 
  4. ^ a b c Rebecca Shabad (2017-04-06). "Devin Nunes recuses himself from Russia probe". CBS News. Retrieved 2017-04-25. The House Committee on Ethics confirmed in a statement Thursday morning that it is "investigating and gathering more information" on "public allegations that Representative Devin Nunes may have made unauthorized disclosures of classified information." 
  5. ^ a b Kelly, Erin. "House Ethics Committee closes probe of Intel Chairman Devin Nunes". USA Today. Retrieved 5 February 2018. 
  6. ^ a b Zengerle, Jason (April 24, 2018). "How Devin Nunes Turned the House Intelligence Committee Inside Out". New York Times Magazine. Retrieved 24 April 2018. 
  7. ^ Demirjian, Karoun (December 31, 2017). "Devin Nunes, targeting Mueller and the FBI, alarms Democrats and some Republicans with his tactics". The Washington Post. Retrieved December 31, 2017. 
  8. ^ a b c d "Devin Nunes". NNDB. 
  9. ^ a b "Devin Nunes 1973—" Government Publishing Office.
  10. ^ a b Case, Charles (September 6, 2005). "'I broke so many tractors, they made me work with the cows'". The Hill. 
  11. ^
  12. ^ "Current Hispanic-American Members: Devin Nunes" (PDF). U.S. Government Publishing Office. 2012. 
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  14. ^ "Devin Nunes (R-Calif.)". The Washington Post. 2018. Retrieved January 27, 2018. 
  15. ^ a b "(Title is lost)". National Journal. [dead link]
  16. ^ "Election Summary Report Statewide Direct Primary Election June 8, 2010 Summary For Jurisdiction Wide, All Counters, All Races Final Official Report". Fresno County, California. Archived from the original on 2007-07-27. Retrieved 2017-04-25. 
  17. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on March 21, 2012. Retrieved 2012-03-21. 
  18. ^ "Election Summary Report, Statewide Direct Primary Election, June 8, 2010, Summary For Jurisdiction Wide, All Counters, All Races, Final Official Report". Fresno County Clerk/Registrar of Voters. July 6, 2010. Archived from the original on November 9, 2010. Retrieved January 11, 2011. 
  19. ^ Bowen, Debra (November 2012). "Statement of Vote, November 6, 2012, General Election" (PDF). California Secretary of State. State of California. p. 31. Retrieved January 22, 2018. 
  20. ^ Bowen, Debra (November 2014). "Statement of Vote, November 4, 2014, General Election" (PDF). California Secretary of State. State of California. p. 7. Retrieved January 22, 2018. 
  21. ^ Padilla, Alex (November 2016). "Statement of Vote, November 8, 2016, General Election" (PDF). California Secretary of State. State of California. p. 6. Retrieved January 22, 2018. 
  22. ^ "Rep. Devin Nunes: Campaign Finance/Money - PAC Data - Representative 2014". OpenSecrets. Retrieved 2017-03-27. 
  23. ^ "Rep. Devin Nunes: Campaign Finance/Money - PAC Data - Representative 2016". OpenSecrets. Retrieved 2017-03-27. 
  24. ^ Alexander, Donnell (August 1, 2018). "Restless Valley: Can Devin Nunes Hold His Seat in November? | Capital & Main". Retrieved August 9, 2018. 
  25. ^ "Statement of Vote: JUNE 5, 2018 | STATEWIDE DIRECT PRIMARY ELECTION" (PDF). California Secretary of State. Retrieved August 9, 2018. 
  26. ^ "HPSCI Majority Members". Retrieved January 7, 2015. 
  27. ^ "Se Reúne El Presidente Calderón Con Legisladores Estadounidenses". Presidencia De La República, México (in Spanish). April 24, 2012. Archived from the original on May 30, 2012. 
  28. ^ "Members". House Baltic Caucus. Retrieved 21 February 2018. 
  29. ^ A Roadmap for America's Future - Introduction Press Conference. 27 Jan 2010. Retrieved 28 March 2017. 
  30. ^ "H.R.4529 - 111th Congress (2009-2010): Roadmap for America's Future Act of 2010 | | Library of Congress". Retrieved 2017-03-28. 
  31. ^ H.R. 6484 - To amend the Internal Revenue Code of 1986 to provide for reporting and disclosure by State and local public employee retirement pension plans. December 2, 2010, as introduced. Archived December 26, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  32. ^ a b c d "Nunes Bill Seen as Big Influence in Republican Tax Plan". Bloomberg BNA. 
  33. ^ a b "Koch Brothers Push Forward Efforts To Hide Nonprofit Donors' Identities", April 29, 2016, CBS San Francisco, Retrieved April 21, 2017, "... Among the Republicans on the committee who voted in favor of the bill was California’s Rep. Devin Nunes ..."
  34. ^ Almukhtar, Sarah (19 December 2017). "How Each House Member Voted on the Tax Bill". The New York Times. Retrieved 22 December 2017. 
  35. ^ a b Onishi, Norimitsu; Davenport, Coral (February 14, 2014). "Obama Announces Aid for Drought-Stricken California". The New York Times. Retrieved May 17, 2015. 
  36. ^ a b c d Nunes, Devin (April 14, 2015). "No, Farmers Don't Use 80 Percent of California's Water". National Review. 
  37. ^[dead link]
  38. ^ "American-Made Energy Freedom Act of 2006 (2006 - H.R. 5890)". 
  39. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on August 3, 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-04. 
  40. ^ Strassel, Kimberley A. (July 30, 2010). "A GOP Energy Alternative". Wall Street Journal. 
  41. ^ "FDsys - Browse Congressional Bills" (PDF). 
  42. ^ "San Joaquin Valley Transportation Enhancement Act of 2011 (2011 - H.R. 761)". 
  43. ^ Cox, John (February 17, 2011). "McCarthy backs plan to redirect bullet train money to improve Highway 99". Archived from the original on April 26, 2011. 
  44. ^ Blake, Aaron (January 29, 2017). "Coffman, Gardner join Republicans against President Trump's travel ban; here's where the rest stand". The Denver Post. Retrieved January 30, 2017. 
  45. ^ Ken Dilanian, House intelligence chair calls for new Iran assessment, Associated Press (July 29, 2015).
  46. ^ Eli Lak, House Intelligence Chairman: Deal Paves Way for Iranian Bomb, Bloomberg (July 14, 2015).
  47. ^ a b Ken Dilanian, House Intelligence Committee investigation debunks many Benghazi theories, Associated Press (November 21, 2014).
  48. ^ Nunes, Devin (October 29, 2015). "Nunes to Remain as Intel Committee Chairman". United States House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. Archived from the original on December 10, 2015. Retrieved December 8, 2015. 
  49. ^ Gehrke, Joel; Plott, Elaina (October 29, 2015). "Devin Nunes Won't Seek Ways and Means Gavel, at Ryan's Request". National Review. Retrieved December 8, 2015. 
  50. ^ "California Scorecard". NORML. Retrieved 2 January 2018. 
  51. ^ Newspapers, Michael Doyle-McClatchy. "California lawmaker's book pounds environmentalists". 
  52. ^ RepDevinNunes (March 21, 2010). "Healthcare Bill: The Ghost of Communism" – via YouTube. 
  53. ^ "Nunes contemplating bid against Feinstein". News 10. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved 2017-04-25. 
  54. ^ "GOP congressman runs TV ads attacking Feinstein". RealClearPolitics. 
  55. ^ "Nunes calls fellow House Republicans 'Lemmings with suicide vests'". The Washington Post. 
  56. ^ Parker, Ashley (September 30, 2013). "Conservatives With a Cause: 'We're Right'". The New York Times. 
  57. ^ "Salon: in-depth news, politics, business, technology & culture". 
  58. ^ CNN Government Shutdown Special - Congressman Devin Nunes on YouTube
  59. ^ Palmer, Anna; Sherman, Jake (May 8, 2014). "Taking on a die-hard tea partier". Politico. 
  60. ^ "Biography - Congressman Devin Nunes". 
  61. ^ Barnes, Julian E. (June 16, 2015). "U.S., Portugal Wrangle Over Fate of U.S. Base in Azores," Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 7, 2015.
  62. ^ "Lajes Field, Armed Forces Europe, Middle East, Africa". US Department of Defense. Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. 
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  65. ^ a b Siders, David (February 26, 2017). "House Intel chair: Trump-Russia investigation calls 'almost like McCarthyism'". Politico. Retrieved February 26, 2017. 
  66. ^ Miller, Greg; Entous, Adam (February 24, 2017). "Trump administration sought to enlist intelligence officials, key lawmakers to counter Russia stories". The Washington Post. 
  67. ^ a b Huetteman, Emmarie (March 11, 2017). "If Russia Inquiry Is Not 'Legitimate,' Democrats May Abandon It". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 12, 2017. 
  68. ^ Kelsey, Adam (April 8, 2017). "The path to Devin Nunes stepping aside from Russia probe". ABC News. Retrieved May 3, 2017. 
  69. ^ Rosenberg, Matthew; Haberman, Maggie; Goldman, Adam. "2 White House Officials Helped Give Nunes Intelligence Reports". The New York Times. Retrieved 5 February 2018. 
  70. ^ Miller, Greg; DeYoung, Karen. "Three White House officials tied to files shared with House intelligence chairman". The Washington Post. Retrieved 5 February 2018. 
  71. ^ Tau, Byron; Ballhaus, Rebecca (March 23, 2017). "GOP Lawmaker Devin Nunes Sparks New Battle Over Trump Spy Claim". The Wall Street Journal. 
  72. ^ Derespina, Cody (March 22, 2017). "Trump team communications captured by intelligence community surveillance, Nunes says". Fox News. Retrieved May 3, 2017. 
  73. ^ LoBianco, Tom; Mattingly, Phil; Watkins, Eli. "Calls grow for Nunes to step aside in Russia probe". CNN. 
  74. ^ Jared McNett (2017-04-21). "Former Acting Attorney General Sally Yates to Testify in Congress About Russia". Paste magazine. Archived from the original on April 26, 2017. Retrieved 2017-04-25. One particular Clouseau-esque misstep Rep. Nunes made was to cancel a hearing that was to include testimony from former acting Attorney General Sally Yates, who was fired in January for refusing to back the Trump White House’s first travel ban. 
  75. ^ Huetteman, Emmarie (March 24, 2017). "G.O.P. Panel Chairman Apologizes for Withholding Trump Data From Democrats". The New York Times. 
  76. ^ Demirjian, Karoun (March 28, 2017). "House Intelligence panel's Russia probe effectively put on hold". The Chicago Tribune. Retrieved May 3, 2017. 
  77. ^ Sciutto, Jim; Raju, Manu; Brown, Pamela (May 3, 2017). "Sources: Former Acting AG Yates to contradict administration about Flynn at hearing". CNN. 
  78. ^ Beavers, Olivia (May 2, 2017). "Yates to testify she gave White House forceful warning on Flynn: report". The Hill. Retrieved May 3, 2017. 
  79. ^ "Statement of the Chairwoman and Ranking Member of the Committee on Ethics Regarding Representative Devin Nunes - House Committee on Ethics". 
  80. ^ CNN, Jim Sciutto, Manu Raju and Eric Bradner,. "Classified docs contradict Nunes surveillance claims, GOP and Dem sources say". 
  81. ^ Tom LoBianco, Jeremy Herb, June 3, 2017, CNN, House Russia probe veers close to dysfunction at end of rocky week, Retrieved June 3, 2017, "... Nunes' decision to send out subpoenas re-opened old wounds and allegations that he was coordinating with the White House to undercut the House Russia investigation ..."
  82. ^ "Hunt for Trump dossier author inflames Russia probe". Politico. 8 August 2017. 
  83. ^ "Secretive search for man behind Trump dossier reveals tension in Russia inquiry". The Guardian. 8 August 2017. 
  84. ^ Board, The Times Editorial. "Devin Nunes' 'comeback' is bad for the Intelligence Committee". Los Angeles Times access-date=2018-01-25. 
  85. ^ Bertrand, Natasha. "The Circumscribed Ethics Investigation Into Devin Nunes". The Atlantic. Retrieved 5 February 2018. 
  86. ^ "President Trump Says Nunes Memo 'Totally Vindicates' Him in Russia Investigation". Time. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 
  87. ^ "Trump claims Nunes memo 'totally' vindicates him as FBI says 'talk is cheap'". The Guardian. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 
  88. ^ "President Trump tweets Nunes memo 'totally vindicates' him in Russia collusion probe". New York Daily News. Retrieved 17 February 2018. 
  89. ^ Bertrand, Natasha (August 28, 2018). "Devin Nunes's Curious Trip to London". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on August 28, 2018. 
  90. ^ Hosenball, Mark (August 28, 2018). Graff, Peter, ed. "Congressman Nunes sought meeting with UK spy chiefs in London". Reuters. 
  91. ^ "The Portuguese in the Americas Series". Archived from the original on November 17, 2016. 
  92. ^ Irby, Kate (July 19, 2018). "Nunes used political dollars for $15K in Celtics tickets, winery tours and Vegas trips". The McClatchy Company. Retrieved 23 July 2018. 
  93. ^ "Cidadãos Estrangeiros Agraciados com Ordens Portuguesas". Página Oficial das Ordens Honoríficas Portuguesas. Retrieved January 29, 2017. 
  94. ^ "Decorations attributed by the President of the Republic to individualities from the Portuguese Communities and to foreign citizens, within the celebrations of the National Day of Portugal". Presidency of the Portuguese Republic. March 9, 2016. Retrieved April 29, 2018. 
  95. ^ "President Iohannis and U.S. congressmen discuss Romania's inclusion in Visa Waiver programme". Retrieved June 22, 2017. 
  96. ^ "Klaus Iohannis a decorat opt congresmani americani cu Ordinul Steaua României în grad de Comandor". Adevarul. June 9, 2017. Retrieved 24 April 2018. 
External links
  • Congressman Devin Nunes official U.S. House site
  • Campaign website
  • Devin Nunes at Curlie (based on DMOZ)
  • 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
  • Profile at SourceWatch
  • Smart Voter's election results for 2002, 2004, 2006
U.S. House of Representatives Preceded by
Bill Thomas Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 21st congressional district

2003–2013 Succeeded by
David Valadao Preceded by
Kevin McCarthy Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 22nd congressional district

2013–present Incumbent Preceded by
Mike Rogers Chair of the House Intelligence Committee
2015–present Current U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial) Preceded by
Steve King United States Representatives by seniority
104th Succeeded by
Mike Rogers
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California's current delegation to the United States CongressSenators
Dianne Feinstein (D)
Kamala Harris (D)
(ordered by district)
Doug LaMalfa (R)
Jared Huffman (D)
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Chairs and Ranking Members of United States House committeesChairs (Republican)Ranking Members (Democratic)
  • Administration: Gregg Harper
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i - Select Committee chairs
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Current Republican Party conferenceMajority Leader: Kevin McCarthy, Majority Whip: Steve Scalise
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Minority party
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Current Democratic Party caucusMinority Leader: Nancy Pelosi, Minority Whip: Steny Hoyer, Assistant Minority Leader: Jim Clyburn
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  • Delegates: Bordallo
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  • 115th United States Congress
  • List of acts of the 115th United States Congress
Authority control
  • US Congress: N000181

Restoring the Republic: A Clear, Concise, and Colorful Blueprint for America's Future
Restoring the Republic: A Clear, Concise, and Colorful Blueprint for America's Future
Our republic is imperiled. At a time of unprecedented government spending, historic deficits, and gathering foreign threats, America stands at a crossroads. We can either reassert fiscal discipline and reduce the government to the size envisioned by our Founders, or we can continue on the current path of spending ourselves into oblivion. In Restoring the Republic, Republican Congressman Devin Nunes lays out a detailed agenda for solving the menacing problems that threaten our nation's future. Born and raised in the breadbasket of California, thirty-six-year-old Nunes has seen firsthand how the convergence of big government, big business, and the radical Left has wreaked havoc on entire communities, turning the once-thriving farmland of the San Joaquin Valley into a blighted desert reminiscent of the Dust Bowl. Now the same forces are doing their damage on a national level, threatening America's very foundation. But Nunes has a plan to stop them.

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Restoring the Republic: A New Social Contract for We the People
Restoring the Republic: A New Social Contract for We the People
Restoring the Republic: A New Social Contract for We the People provides an overview of political concepts essential to understanding the evolution of our political system. It describes the problems associated with too many citizens disconnected or loosely connected to the public sphere and the paths active citizens can take to restore the principles of the Founders of the Republic consistent with the knowledge, wisdom, and experience gained in the last 240 years. The work addresses the need to establish a new social contract, one that strengthens the ability of citizens to conduct their own affairs while guaranteeing all residents equality under the law and equality in accessing opportunities to improve their lives. The presentation uses events and ideas from a group of historical periods (ancient Athens, the first few centuries of the Rome Empire, Tudor England, the Thirty Years War, the twentieth century) to exemplify concepts still in use. The last few chapters of the book use the current presidential election the same way. When it comes right down to it, the most important aspect of any political system is the way it reflects popular will without diminishing the rights of minority populations in society.

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Home Is an Island: A Novel (Portuguese in the Americas Series)
Home Is an Island: A Novel (Portuguese in the Americas Series)
Originally published by Random House in 1951, Home Is an Island is an autobiographical novel about boyhood on the Azores during the early twentieth century. Set in the mid-Atlantic, halfway between Portugal and the United States, Home Is an Island captures the simple, pastoral life in a village of the Old World where the popular imagination is permeated by the wonders of America and its promise of wealth and opportunity. This book will appeal to readers interested in America in the literary imagination, island literature, Portuguese-American literature, and Diaspora studies.

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House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence Meeting Transcript (January 29, 2018): Includes BOTH The Nunes and Schiff Memos (Russiagate Transcripts Series Book 20180129)
House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence Meeting Transcript (January 29, 2018): Includes BOTH The Nunes and Schiff Memos (Russiagate Transcripts Series Book 20180129)
"Let's not forget — and we haven't touched this at all — they hacked into 36 States' boards of election successfully, and Director Comey said they will be back, a direct assault on the democratic process. So if you are a Democrat or Republican, you ought to care about this." — Rep. Mike Quigley (D-IL)On January 29, 2018, the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence (HPSCI) held a business meeting to vote on the question of whether to release to the White House a controversial memo written by members of the majority staff.This ebook includes: • The original transcript of the interview was reformatted for readability as an ebook. (Approx. 50 pages) • THE MEMO from majority staff alleging improprieties at FBI in obtaining surveillance orders from the FISA court. (4 pages) • The letter from Counsel to the President authorizing release of the memo. (2 pages)• The letter from Rep Peter King (R-NY) raising the issue of voting to release the memo. (1 page)

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The Unmaking of the President 2016: How FBI Director James Comey Cost Hillary Clinton the Presidency
The Unmaking of the President 2016: How FBI Director James Comey Cost Hillary Clinton the Presidency
A longtime Washington insider argues that former FBI Director James Comey’s letter to Congress, sent just before the presidential election in 2016 was a key determining factor in Trump’s win: “Compelling criticism…lapsed Trump supporters might well open their minds to this attorney’s scholarly, entirely convincing proof of the damage done” (Kirkus Reviews, starred review).During the week of October 24, 2016, Hillary Clinton was decisively ahead of Donald Trump in many polls and, more importantly, in the battleground states of Wisconsin, Michigan, and Pennsylvania. Then FBI Director James Comey sent his infamous letter to Congress on October 28, saying the bureau was investigating additional emails that may have been relevant to the Hillary Clinton email case. In The Unmaking of the President 2016, attorney Lanny J. Davis shows how Comey’s misguided announcement—just eleven days before the election—swung a significant number of voters away from Clinton, winning Trump an Electoral College victory—and the presidency. Davis traces Clinton’s email controversy and Comey’s July 2016 appearance before Congress, in which he said the Clinton email matter was effectively closed. From that moment until Comey’s late October letter to Congress, Davis says, Clinton was destined to be elected president by substantial popular and electoral vote margins. But the decision to send his October 28 letter, so near to the election, not only violated long-standing justice department policies but also contained no new facts of improper emails at all—just pure speculation. Davis shows state by state, using polling data before October 28, and on election day, how voter support for Hillary Clinton eroded quickly. He proves that had the election been held on October 27, Hillary Clinton would have won the presidency by a substantial margin. Despite so many other issues in the closing days of the campaign—Trump’s behavior, the Russian hacking, reports of Clinton momentum in marginal states such as Georgia, Arizona, even Texas—after the October 28 Comey letter, everything changed. References to “Clinton emails” and “new criminal investigation” dominated media coverage virtually round-the-clock through election day November 8. Now Davis proves with raw, indisputable data how Comey’s October surprise cost Hillary Clinton the presidency and changed American history in the blink of an eye.

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New Approaches, Methods, and Tools in Urban E-Planning (Advances in Civil and Industrial Engineering)
New Approaches, Methods, and Tools in Urban E-Planning (Advances in Civil and Industrial Engineering)
Recent advances in information and communication technologies have enhanced the standards of metropolitan planning and development. With the increase in mobile communication, this will help to deliver innovative new services and apps in the field of urban e-planning. New Approaches, Methods, and Tools in Urban E-Planning is a key resource for the latest academic research on recent innovations in urban e-planning, citizen e-participation, the use of social media, and new forms of data collection and idea generation for urban planning. Presenting broad coverage among a variety of pertinent views and themes such as ethnography, e-consultation, and civic engagement, this book is ideally designed for planners, policymakers, researchers, and graduate students interested in how recent technological advancements are enhancing the traditional practices in e-planning.

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Urban Planning in Sub-Saharan Africa: Colonial and Post-Colonial Planning Cultures
Urban Planning in Sub-Saharan Africa: Colonial and Post-Colonial Planning Cultures
Cities in Sub-Saharan Africa are unequally confronted with social, economic and environmental challenges, particularly those related with population growth, urban sprawl, and informality. This complex and uneven African urban condition requires an open discussion of past and current urban planning practices and future reforms. Urban Planning in Sub-Saharan Africa gives a broad perspective of the history of urban planning in Sub-Saharan Africa and a critical view of issues, problems, challenges and opportunities confronting urban policy makers. The book examines the rich variety of planning cultures in Africa, offers a unique view on the introduction and development of urban planning in Sub-Saharan Africa, and makes a significant contribution against the tendency to over-generalize Africa’s urban problems and Africa’s urban planning practices. Urban Planning in Sub-Saharan Africa is written for postgraduate students and advanced undergraduates, researchers, planners and other policy makers in the multidisciplinary field of Urban Planning, in particular for those working in Spatial Planning, Architecture, Geography, and History.

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A Compilation of the Best 150 Yo Memo Jokes
A Compilation of the Best 150 Yo Memo Jokes
A collection of hilarious Yo Memo Jokes that will leave you bursting at the seams

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