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Linda Sánchez
Linda Teresa Sánchez (born January 28, 1969) is an American politician and former labor lawyer who currently serves as the U.S. Representative for California's

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This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page. (Learn how and when to remove these template messages) This article needs attention from an expert in California. The specific problem is: Article needs update. WikiProject California may be able to help recruit an expert. (July 2018) This article needs to be updated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. (May 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Linda SánchezVice Chair of the House Democratic ConferenceIncumbentAssumed office
January 3, 2017LeaderNancy PelosiPreceded byJoe CrowleyMember of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 38th districtIncumbentAssumed office
January 3, 2003Preceded byEd RoyceConstituency39th district (2003–13)
38th district (2013–present) Personal detailsBornLinda Teresa Sánchez
(1969-01-28) January 28, 1969 (age 49)
Orange, California, U.S.Political partyDemocraticSpouse(s)James SullivanRelativesLoretta (sister)EducationUniversity of California, Berkeley (BA)
University of California, Los Angeles (JD)

Linda Teresa Sánchez (born January 28, 1969) is an American politician and former labor lawyer who currently serves as the U.S. Representative for California's 38th congressional district. She is a member of the Democratic Party and was first elected to Congress in 2002. She currently serves on the Ways and Means Committee and is the previous ranking member on the House Ethics Committee. In the 114th Congress, she served as the Chair of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus.[1]

In 2016, she was elected by her colleagues to serve as Vice Chair of the House Democratic Caucus for the 115th Congress, the fifth-ranking position in House Democratic leadership. She is the first woman of color ever to be elected to a leadership position in the history of the U.S. Congress.[2]

Contents
  • 1 Early life, education and career
  • 2 Political campaigns
  • 3 U.S. House of Representatives
    • 3.1 Committee assignments
    • 3.2 Party leadership and Caucus membership
  • 4 Political Positions
    • 4.1 Taxes
    • 4.2 Budget
    • 4.3 Energy
    • 4.4 Government Reform
    • 4.5 Gun Control
    • 4.6 Healthcare
    • 4.7 Abortion
    • 4.8 Civil rights
    • 4.9 Drug policy
    • 4.10 Environment
    • 4.11 Davis-Bacon Act
    • 4.12 Cyber-bullying prevention
  • 5 Controversies
  • 6 Personal life
  • 7 Works
  • 8 See also
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links
Early life, education and career

Sánchez was born in Orange, California. She grew up with six siblings, raised by Mexican immigrant parents in Anaheim, where she attended Valencia High School.[3] She earned her BA in Spanish in 1991 at the University of California, Berkeley and her Juris Doctor degree in 1995 at the UCLA School of Law, where she was an editor of the Chicano-Latino Law Review.

Sánchez was an attorney specializing in labor law prior to her public service career. In 1998, she joined the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) Local 441 and became a compliance officer. In 2000 she was unanimously elected to the position of Executive Secretary/Treasurer of the Orange County Central Labor Council.

Political campaigns This section of a biography of a living person does not include any references or sources. Please help by adding reliable sources. Contentious material about living people that is unsourced or poorly sourced must be removed immediately.
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39th Congressional District (2003 - 2012)

Sánchez started her political career after a new 39th congressional district was created following the 2000 Census (the old 39th district had very different boundaries). She finished first in a six-person primary for the Democratic Party nomination in March 2002. She won the primaries with 33.5% of the vote, with the second place candidate Hector de la Torre receiving 29.3%.[4] She went on to win the general elections against Republican Tim Escobar by a 54.9% to 40.8% margin.

She ran unopposed in the Democratic primaries in 2004. She faced Escobar again in the general election, defeating him by a margin of 60.7% to 39.3%. For the 2006 elections, she defeated two challengers in the primary with 77.8% of the vote, and defeated attorney James L. Andion in the general election.

Linda and her sister, Loretta, became the first pair of sisters to serve together in the U.S. House of Representatives.[5] Her sister, former Representative Loretta Sanchez, served as a congresswoman from 1996 until she announced her plan to run for U.S. Senate.[6] She finished second in California's "top two" primary, and was defeated by fellow Democrat, state Attorney General Kamala Harris, in the general election in 2016.

38th Congressional District (2013–present)

Sanchez has represented this district since 2013. In the upcoming election she will be facing Republican Ryan Downing.[7]

U.S. House of Representatives Congresswoman Sanchez participates in Long Beach's Veterans Day celebration. Committee assignments
  • Committee on Ethics (Ranking Member)
  • Committee on Ways and Means
    • Subcommittee on Select Revenue Measures
Party leadership and Caucus membership
  • House Democratic Party Steering and Policy Committee
  • Co-founder of the Labor and Working Families Caucus
  • International Conservation Caucus
  • Congressional Arts Caucus[8]
  • Congressional Asian Pacific American Caucus[9]
  • United States Congressional International Conservation Caucus[10]

She has two committee assignments in the House: the Committee on Ethics and the United States House Committee on Ways and Means. In 2005, she was appointed Assistant Minority Whip. She is a member of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus, and is Co-Chair of the Congressional Labor and Working Families Caucus (she co-founded this caucus). She is also a Vice-Chair of the Congressional LGBT Equality Caucus.

Political Positions

In 2014 Project Vote Smart, using public statements, voting records, and evaluations from special interest groups,[11] was able to infer the major issues Sánchez would or not agree upon. Its conclusions, though not officially confirmed by Sanchez, were that Sánchez:

  • supported pro-choice legislation
  • did not support combat operations in Afghanistan
  • supported reducing defense spending to balance budget
  • supported spending to increase economic growth
  • supported federal regulations on greenhouse gas emissions
  • supported the restriction of the purchase and possessions of guns
  • did not support the requirement for illegal immigrants to return to their country of origin before they are eligible for citizenship
  • supported same-sex marriage
  • supported strong social security legislation.[11]
Taxes

Sánchez supports a progressive tax system and voted against maintaining reduced tax rates for capital gains and dividends.[12] In addition she was rated a "Big Spender" by NTU indicating she generally supports higher tax rates.[12]

Budget

Sánchez voted against spending prioritizing in the event of the debt limit being reached. In 2009 she supported both a 192 billion dollar anti-recession stimulus package and an 825 Billion bailout fund.[12] Additional to these, she supported a 15 billion dollar bailout for GM and Chrysler as well as a 60 Billion dollar stimulus package. She voted in 2011 to raise the debt limit to 16.7 trillion dollars.[12] She opposes any move to privatize Social Security and supports keeping it strictly federally funded.[12]

Energy

She opposes new exploration for oil drilling and would remove tax benefits for oil and gas exploration. She has also opposed permits and construction for new oil refineries.[12] She supports tax credits and incentives for investments in renewable energy.[12]

Government Reform

Sánchez supports lobbyist disclosures for campaign finances as well as requiring full disclosure of campaign finances. She seeks to guarantee free and fair elections.[12]

Gun Control

Sánchez is pro-gun control and believes in background checks, no fly-no buy, gun control and gun violence research.[13] She seeks to close the gun show loophole for firearm sales. She believes gun manufacturers and sellers are accountable and ought to be liable for misuse cases by users.[12]

Healthcare

Sánchez opposes the privatization of Medicare in any form, and opposes spending cuts to Medicare. Instead she supports expanding healthcare coverage by a number of programs through federal funding.[12] She has stated that she believes healthcare is a basic right.[12] However, when asked whether she supports the universal health care bill HR 676 by Rep. John Conyers, she declined to vote in favor of it,[vague] citing the need to support the Affordable Care Act.[14][better source needed]

Abortion

Sánchez is pro-choice and has voted against repealing federal funding for abortions.[12] She opposed legislation to bar transporting minors between states for abortions and making it a crime to harm a fetus in another crime.[12] According to research done by Project Vote Smart, they were able to determine the folowing:[11]

  • Sánchez "supported the interests of the National Right to Life Committee 0 percent in 2010."[15]
  • On October 13, 2011, Sánchez "strongly opposed" the Protect Life Act (H.R. 358).[16]
  • Sánchez supported the interests of NARAL Pro-Choice America.[17]
  • Sánchez has voted Nay in many anti-abortion legislation, such as the Abortion Pain Bill, prohibiting Federally Funded Abortion Services, prohibiting Taxpayer Funding of Abortion, the Child Interstate Abortion Notification Act.[11]
Civil rights

She was given a 100% rating by the NAACP, indicating a pro–affirmative action position.[12] Sánchez is a gay rights supporter and opposes discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender.[12] On October 4, 2011, Sánchez made a statement on the LGBT History Month, saying: "We must continue to strive to end discrimination in the workplace based on sexual orientation and fight so that all Americans have the right to marry and start families with those they love. I remain committed to supporting marriage equality, investments in HIV/AIDS care, treatment and research, and campaigns that take action against bullying in schools."[18]

On a letter written on February 9, 2010 to President Barack Obama, then-Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi, Senator Charles Schumer, Sánchez explained how "Currently, U.S. citizens and legal permanent residents may sponsor their spouses (and other immediate family members) for immigration purposes. But, same-sex partners committed to spending their lives together are not recognized as "families" under U.S. immigration law and thus do not have this same right." and how "This is unacceptable, and we believe comprehensive immigration reform legislation must include a strong family reunification component inclusive of LGBT families."[19]

Drug policy

Sánchez is pro-drug reform and supports allowing people with drug-related convictions to receive student loans if they are deemed to be rehabilitated.[12] She also seeks to expunge records of first-time drug offenders after probation.[12]

Environment

She opposes legislation that would bar the Environmental Protection Agency from regulating emissions. Sánchez is in favor of higher emission standards and establish tradable allowances.[12] She supports the cash-for-clunkers program and seeks to increase public transportation and trains through federally funded projects.[12]

Sánchez supports the addition of several species to the IUCN Red List and promotes more extensive nature conservation.[12]

Davis-Bacon Act

Following Hurricane Katrina in late August 2005, President George W. Bush suspended the Davis-Bacon Act, a 1934 law that requires government contractors to pay prevailing wages. Sánchez was a very vocal critic of the suspension, and led the fight to reverse it.[20] Sánchez eventually won, as Bush reversed himself on October 26, 2005.[21]

Cyber-bullying prevention

In 2009 and again in 2009, Sánchez introduced the "Megan Meier Cyberbullying Prevention Act," H.R. 1966, a bill which would criminalize the use of electronic communications if "the intent is to coerce, intimidate, harass, or cause substantial emotional distress to a person." This bill is a response to the suicide of Megan Meier, a 13-year-old girl whose 2006 suicide was attributed to cyber-bullying through the social networking website MySpace. The bill has drawn criticism from members of the on-line community, legal scholars, and others who have contended that the bill would infringe the constitutional right of freedom of speech.[22][23]

Controversies

After the Arizona State Legislature passed State Senate Bill 1070 and after Arizona Governor Jan Brewer signed it into law, Sánchez generated controversy[24] when she claimed that the law, and similar laws throughout the United States, were the product of white supremacists: "There's a concerted effort behind promoting these kinds of laws on a state-by-state basis by people who have ties to white supremacy groups. It's been documented. It's not mainstream politics."[25] Rep. Gary Miller called Sanchez's comments "an outrageous accusation."[26] Her comments were also condemned by Steve Poizner.[24]

Personal life Linda and her sister Loretta Sanchez are the first pair of sisters to serve simultaneously in the United States Congress.

Sánchez married Jim Sullivan on April 13, 2009, in the district office of Congressman John B. Larson, who introduced the two about two years prior to the wedding.[27] The marriage is the second for Sánchez, and Sullivan has three sons Brendan, Jack and Seamus from a previous marriage.[28] On May 13, 2009, she became the 8th woman to have given birth while serving in Congress when she gave birth to her first son, Joaquin Sánchez Sullivan.[29]

Sánchez's father, Ignacio, suffers from Alzheimer's disease, which Sánchez has cited as a motivation for finding a cure for the disease.[30]

She is the younger sister of former Congresswoman Loretta Sanchez, who is nine years her senior, making them the first and to date only sister pair to serve in Congress. Linda Sánchez is considered somewhat more liberal than her older sister. While Loretta began her political career as a moderate Republican before becoming a Democrat, Linda has always been a Democrat. Also, while Loretta was a member of the Blue Dog Coalition and the New Democrat Coalition, Linda is a member of the Congressional Progressive Caucus.

Stephen Colbert interviewed Sánchez for his 434-part series "Better Know A District" on The Colbert Report. The segment was aired on Comedy Central on March 9, 2006.

Sánchez delivered the Spanish version of the Democratic Radio Address on May 6, 2006.[31]

In September 2006 Sánchez won the contest "Funniest Celebrity in Washington" during a charity fundraiser.[32]

Works
  • Linda Sánchez, Loretta Sánchez and Richard Buskin, Dream in Color: How the Sánchez Sisters Are Making History in Congress, Grand Central Publishing (September 2, 2008) .mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}ISBN 978-0-446-50804-9, foreword by Nancy Pelosi

In 2008 sister congresswomen Loretta Sánchez and Linda Sánchez published the joint memoir Dream in Color: How the Sánchez Sisters Are Making History in Congress.[33] Publishers Weekly reviewed the book and wrote: "Linda and Loretta Sánchez present their compelling story—noteworthy not only for their history-making achievements (including first sisters or women of any relation to serve together in Congress, first woman and person of color to represent a district in Orange County, first Latina on the House Judiciary Committee and first Head Start child to be elected to Congress) but also for its "American Dream" aspect—their parents immigrated from Mexico and despite lacking a formal education managed to send their seven children to college. Interweaving childhood vignettes with accounts of serving in Congress, both from California, this refreshing book evades many of the tropes of the typical political memoir—perhaps because these two women are not typical politicians."[34]

See also
  • List of Hispanic and Latino Americans in the United States Congress
  • Women in the United States House of Representatives
References
  1. ^ "Members". Congressional Hispanic Caucus. Retrieved 15 May 2018.
  2. ^ "Rep. Linda Sanchez Makes History in House Leadership Election".
  3. ^ Montgomery, David (2008-01-30). "Sanchez Sisters Have a Shoe In Each Camp". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2008-04-13.
  4. ^ Springer, Richard (March 15, 2002). "Linda Sanchez, Jerry Brown Win in California Primary". INDIAWEST.
  5. ^ Bunis, Dena (November 6, 2002). "Congress gets its first sister act with Loretta and Linda Sanchez". Knight Rider Tribune News Service.
  6. ^ Lazo, Alejandro (May 13, 2015). "Loretta Sanchez to Declare Senate Candidacy on Thursday". Dow Jones Institutional News.
  7. ^ "Rep. Linda Sanchez, Ryan Downing win California 38th Congressional District primaries". The Washington Post. August 8, 2018. Retrieved September 14, 2018.
  8. ^ "Membership". Congressional Arts Caucus. Retrieved 13 March 2018.
  9. ^ "Members". Congressional Asian Pacific American Caucus. Retrieved 17 May 2018.
  10. ^ "Our Members". U.S. House of Representatives International Conservation Caucus. Retrieved 5 August 2018.
  11. ^ a b c d "Linda Sánchez's Issue Positions (Political Courage Test)". Vote Smart. 2014. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t "Linda Sanchez (Democrat, district 38)". On the Issues.
  13. ^ "Rep. Sanchez Calls for Action on Gun Safety Legislation in Wake of Las Vegas Shooting". Targeted News Service (USA). October 3, 2017. Retrieved September 21, 2018.
  14. ^ Melanie Oringer (April 12, 2017). "Linda Sanchez at April 11, 2017 Town Hall re: HR 676/Universal Healthcare for All" – via YouTube.
  15. ^ "Rating Group: National Right to Life Committee". Vote Smart. 2010. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  16. ^ Sanchez, Linda (October 13, 2011). "Protect Life Act: Floor Speech". Vote Smart. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  17. ^ "Rating Group: NARAL Pro-Choice America". Vote Smart. 2010. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  18. ^ Sanchez, Linda (October 4, 2011). "Linda Sánchez Statement on LGBT History Month". Vote Smart. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  19. ^ Sanchez, Linda; et al. (February 9, 2010). "Letter to President Obama, et al.: End Discrimination for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, And Transgender Binational Families". Vote Smart. Retrieved October 25, 2015.
  20. ^ Congresswoman Linda T. Sanchez - News Archived 2005-11-28 at the Wayback Machine.
  21. ^ lindasanchez.house.gov Archived 2005-11-28 at the Wayback Machine.
  22. ^ John Cox, "Bill would turn Internet flamers into felons", Archived 2011-06-15 at the Wayback Machine. Network World, May 8, 2009, retrieved May 9, 2009.
  23. ^ Eugene Volokh, "Rep Linda Sanchez defends outlawing of using blogs, the Web, etc to cause distress", Huffington Post, May 7, 2009, retrieved October 6, 2009.
  24. ^ a b North, John. "Sanchez under fire for immigration law comment". ABC7 Los Angeles.
  25. ^ "Congresswoman: White Supremacist Groups Behind Arizona Immigration Law". Fox News. June 3, 2010.
  26. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on February 29, 2012. Retrieved June 5, 2010.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^ "Rep. Linda Sanchez marries, with baby on the way". Silicon Valley Mercury News. Associated Press. April 28, 2009.
  28. ^ Morrison, Patt (November 20, 2008). "California Rep. Linda Sanchez's baby announcement". Los Angeles Times.
  29. ^ "Congresswoman Sanchez has baby boy". UPI. May 14, 2009.
  30. ^ "Linda and Loretta Sánchez:"A Conversation with the Sánchez Sisters"". November 12, 2008. Archived from the original on June 15, 2010.
  31. ^ http://releases.usnewswire.com/GetRelease.asp?id=65315[permanent dead link]
  32. ^ Argetsinger, Amy; Roberts, Roxanne (October 8, 2006). "Linda Sanchez, the Congresswoman Who Brings Down the House". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 7, 2010.
  33. ^ "Dream in Color: How the Sánchez Sisters Are Making History in Congress (9780446508049): Linda Sánchez, Loretta Sánchez, Richard Buskin, Nancy Pelosi: Books". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2010-07-11.
  34. ^ "Nonfiction Reviews". Publishers Weekly. June 9, 2008. Archived from the original on October 13, 2008. Retrieved October 22, 2015.
External links
  • Congresswoman Linda Sanchez official U.S. House site
  • Linda Sanchez for Congress
  • Linda Sánchez at Curlie
  • 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
  • Profile at SourceWatch
  • Book Review of Dream In Color at Letters On Pages
U.S. House of Representatives Preceded by
Ed Royce Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 39th congressional district

2003–2013 Succeeded by
Ed Royce Preceded by
Grace Napolitano Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 38th congressional district

2013–present Incumbent Preceded by
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D-Ohio United States Representatives by seniority
108th Succeeded by
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  • Palmer
  • Paulsen
  • Pearce
  • Perry
  • Pittenger
  • Poe
  • Poliquin
  • Posey
  • Ratcliffe
  • Reed
  • Reichert
  • Renacci
  • Rice
  • Roby
  • Roe
  • H. Rogers
  • M. Rogers
  • Rohrabacher
  • Rokita
  • F. Rooney
  • T. Rooney
  • Ros-Lehtinen
  • Roskam
  • Ross
  • Rothfus
  • Rouzer
  • Royce
  • Russell
  • Rutherford
  • Sanford
  • Schweikert
  • Scott
  • Sensenbrenner
  • Sessions
  • Shimkus
  • Shuster
  • Simpson
  • A. Smith
  • C. Smith
  • J. Smith
  • L. Smith
  • Smucker
  • Stefanik
  • Stewart
  • Stivers
  • Taylor
  • Tenney
  • Thompson
  • Thornberry
  • Tipton
  • Trott
  • Turner
  • Upton
  • Valadao
  • Wagner
  • Walberg
  • Walden
  • Walker
  • Walorski
  • Walters
  • Weber
  • Webster
  • Wenstrup
  • Westerman
  • Williams
  • Wilson
  • Wittman
  • Womack
  • Woodall
  • Yoder
  • Yoho
  • David Young
  • Don Young
  • Zeldin
  • Delegates: González
  • Radewagen
Minority party
  • v
  • t
  • e
Current Democratic Party caucusMinority Leader: Nancy Pelosi, Minority Whip: Steny Hoyer, Assistant Minority Leader: Jim Clyburn
  • Other members: Adams
  • Aguilar
  • Barragán
  • Bass
  • Beatty
  • Bera
  • Beyer
  • Bishop
  • Blumenauer
  • Blunt Rochester
  • Bonamici
  • Boyle
  • Brady
  • Brown
  • Brownley
  • Bustos
  • Butterfield
  • Capuano
  • Carbajal
  • Cardenas
  • Carson
  • Cartwright
  • Castor
  • Castro
  • Chu
  • Cicilline
  • Clark
  • Clarke
  • Clay
  • Cleaver
  • Cohen
  • Connolly
  • Cooper
  • Correa
  • Costa
  • Courtney
  • Crist
  • Crowley
  • Cuellar
  • Cummings
  • D. Davis
  • S. Davis
  • DeFazio
  • DeGette
  • Delaney
  • DeLauro
  • DelBene
  • Demings
  • DeSaulnier
  • Deutch
  • Dingell
  • Doggett
  • Doyle
  • Ellison
  • Engel
  • Eshoo
  • Espaillat
  • Esty
  • Evans
  • Foster
  • Frankel
  • Fudge
  • Gabbard
  • Gallego
  • Garamendi
  • Gomez
  • González
  • Gottheimer
  • A. Green
  • G. Green
  • Grijalva
  • Gutiérrez
  • Hanabusa
  • Hastings
  • Heck
  • Higgins
  • Himes
  • Huffman
  • Jayapal
  • Jeffries
  • E. Johnson
  • H. Johnson
  • Kaptur
  • Keating
  • Kelly
  • Kennedy
  • Khanna
  • Kihuen
  • Kildee
  • Kilmer
  • Kind
  • Krishnamoorthi
  • Kuster
  • Lamb
  • Langevin
  • Larsen
  • Larson
  • Lawrence
  • Lawson
  • B. Lee
  • S. Lee
  • Levin
  • Lewis
  • Lieu
  • Lipinski
  • Loebsack
  • Lofgren
  • Lowenthal
  • Lowey
  • Luján
  • Lujan Grisham
  • Lynch
  • C. Maloney
  • S. Maloney
  • Matsui
  • McCollum
  • McEachin
  • McGovern
  • McNerney
  • Meeks
  • Meng
  • Moore
  • Moulton
  • Murphy
  • Nadler
  • Napolitano
  • Neal
  • Nolan
  • Norcross
  • O'Halleran
  • O'Rourke
  • Pallone
  • Panetta
  • Pascrell
  • Payne
  • Perlmutter
  • Peters
  • Peterson
  • Pingree
  • Pocan
  • Polis
  • Price
  • Quigley
  • Raskin
  • Rice
  • Richmond
  • Rosen
  • Roybal-Allard
  • Ruiz
  • Ruppersberger
  • Rush
  • Ryan
  • Sánchez
  • Sarbanes
  • Schakowsky
  • Schiff
  • Schneider
  • Schrader
  • D. Scott
  • R. Scott
  • Serrano
  • Sewell
  • Shea-Porter
  • Sherman
  • Sinema
  • Sires
  • Smith
  • Soto
  • Speier
  • Suozzi
  • Swalwell
  • Takano
  • B. Thompson
  • M. Thompson
  • Titus
  • Tonko
  • Torres
  • Tsongas
  • Vargas
  • Veasey
  • Vela
  • Velázquez
  • Visclosky
  • Walz
  • Wasserman Schultz
  • Waters
  • Watson Coleman
  • Welch
  • Wilson
  • Yarmuth
  • Delegates: Bordallo
  • Norton
  • Plaskett
  • Sablan
  • 115th United States Congress
  • List of acts of the 115th United States Congress
  • v
  • t
  • e
Current members of the Congressional Hispanic CaucusHouse
  • Pete Aguilar (CA-31) (D)
  • Nanette Barragán (CA-44) (D)
  • Salud Carbajal (CA-24) (D)
  • Tony Cardenas (CA-29) (D)
  • Joaquín Castro (TX-20) (D)
  • Lou Correa (CA-46) (D)
  • Jim Costa (CA-16) (D)
  • Henry Cuellar (TX-28) (D)
  • Adriano Espaillat (NY-13) (D)
  • Ruben Gallego (AZ-04) (D)
  • Jimmy Gomez (CA-34) (D)
  • Raúl Grijalva (AZ-03) (D)
  • Michelle Luján Grisham (NM-1) (D)
  • Luis Gutiérrez (IL-04) (D)
  • Vicente González (TX-15) (D)
  • Ruben Kihuen (NV-4) (D)
  • Ben Ray Luján (NM-3) (D)
  • Grace Napolitano (CA-32) (D)
  • Lucille Roybal-Allard (CA-40) (D)
  • Raul Ruiz (CA-36) (D)
  • Gregorio Sablan (MP-At large) (D)
  • Linda Sánchez (CA-38) (D)
  • José E. Serrano (NY-15) (D)
  • Albio Sires (NJ-8) (D)
  • Darren Soto (FL-9) (D)
  • Norma Torres (CA-35) (D)
  • Juan Vargas (CA-51) (D)
  • Filemon Vela Jr. (TX-34) (D)
  • Nydia Velázquez (NY-7) (D)
Senate
  • Catherine Cortez Masto (NV) (D)
  • Bob Menendez (NJ) (D)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Chairs of the Congressional Hispanic Caucus
  • Roybal
  • García
  • Richardson
  • Martínez
  • Torres
  • Bustamante
  • Fuster
  • de la Garza
  • Ortiz
  • Serrano
  • Pastor
  • Becerra
  • Roybal-Allard
  • Reyes
  • Rodriguez
  • Napolitano
  • Baca
  • Velázquez
  • Gonzalez
  • Hinojosa
  • Sánchez
  • Lujan Grisham
Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • ISNI: 0000 0000 4098 6207
  • LCCN: n2007086875
  • US Congress: S001156
  • VIAF: 38833424


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