The 2010 Libertas Legislator Index

Index Key Vote agrees with Libertas' position Vote conflicts with Libertas' position Legislator was absent or did not vote

While hundreds of votes are cast during each year's general session, Libertas chooses for its index the bills and resolutions which directly relate to our mission to defend individual liberty, private property, and free enterprise.

The overall ranking for the legislature for this year is .

Don't know who your Representative or Senator is? Use our lookup tool to find out.

Click here to view a readable list of the bills included in this index, along with their summaries and explanations.

Tip: You can hover over any of the bill numbers in the top row to learn more about it, and see which vote Libertas supports. Click any table cell in the header to re-sort the entire table.

House of Representatives (view the Senate)

Legislator HB143Eminent Domain Authority

This bill authorizes the state to exercise eminent domain authority on property possessed by the federal government unless the property was acquired by the federal government with the consent of the Legislature and in accordance with the U.S. Constitution Article I, Section 8, Clause 17. The federal government's ownership and control of roughly 2/3 of the land in Utah must be challenged.

This bill passed the House 48-17, passed the Senate 21-6, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB146Law Enforcement by Federal Land Management Agency

This bill puts a check on the police powers of federal agents within the state of Utah, stating that the state does not recognize federal law enforcement authority of the Bureau of Land Management, National Park Service and the U.S. Forest Service beyond what is necessary to manage, use, and protect federally managed lands.

This bill passed the House 67-2, passed the Senate 23-5, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB150Administrative Subpoena Amendments

This bill expanded the authority for Utah law enforcement agencies to use so-called “administrative subpoenas” to obtain information from internet and other telecom service providers about individuals who are allegedly suspected of certain types of crime. The bill adds stalking and child kidnapping to the list of permitted uses—but also includes a blanket immunity clause letting complying service providers off the hook for divulging the requested private information. These subpoenas require no burden of proof and have no judicial oversight. This is a violation of the U.S. and Utah Constitutions and a threat to one's privacy.

This bill passed the House 48-20, passed the Senate 19-10, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
HB196Tobacco Tax Revisions

This bill increased the tax rate on tobacco-related products. Taxes should not be used as a method of social engineering.

This bill passed the House 39-35, passed the Senate 19-8, and became law without Governor Herbert's signature. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
HB200Informed Consent Amendments

This bill allows pregnant women a chance to see an ultrasound of their unborn child before deciding to undergo an abortion to terminate his or her life. It also requires abortion facilities to provide a detailed description of the unborn child to the mother considering abortion. While Roe v. Wade should be challenged directly, this provision for informed consent is a good, small step at helping mothers to re-consider ending their child's life.

This bill passed the House 55-16, passed the Senate 20-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB234Opting Out of the Real Id Act

This bill prohibited the state from participating in the implementation of the REAL ID Act of 2005 which imposed unfunded mandates upon the state and attempted to create a national ID system. No constitutional authority exists for this legislative act, and serious privacy concerns required it be defeated.

This bill passed the House 70-0, passed the Senate 23-5, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB324Public Lands Litigation

This bill appropriated money to the Attorney General's office and directed the AG to file eminent domain actions on federal land to initiate the challenge of the federal government's ownership and control of nearly 2/3 of the state of Utah. This land is unconstitutionally managed by the federal government, and Utah should therefore resist.

This bill passed the House 48-19, passed the Senate 20-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB462Criminal Homicide and Abortion Revisions

This bill allows a woman who arranges an illegal abortion to be charged with criminal homicide. The life of all human beings should be protected—including those not yet born.

This bill passed the House 55015, passed the Senate 23-4, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB67Health System Amendments

This bill prohibits a state agency or department from implementing federal health care laws passed by the U.S. Congress after March 1, 2010, unless a state agency first reports to the legislature regarding its costs and impact on state reform efforts. Congress has no constitutional authority over health care, and Utah should therefore oppose its attempts to usurp that authority.

This bill passed the House 53-20, passed the Senate 22-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB82Protection of Children Riding in Motor Vehicles

This bill would have criminalized smoking in a car when children were present. This invasive penalty for a legal action (smoking) is problematic in and of itself, but would also set a dangerous precent for regulating the activity in other locations/areas as well.

This bill passed the House 40-31 and died in the Senate. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
HCR2Concurrent Resolution on States Rights

This concurrent resolution urges the federal government to repeal and prohibit regulations and laws that do or would infringe upon the powers reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Libertas supports the intent behind this resolution, though strongly favors more aggressive actions. Asking a thief nicely to return a stolen item is rarely a productive undertaking. Similarly, asking the federal government to relinquish the power it has illegitimately taken will likewise not bear fruit. Still, Libertas supports this as a very basic step in a longer process of opposing the federal government's deviation from the Constitution.

This resolution passed 57-13 in the House, passed 24-3 in the Senate, and was signed by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HJR12Climate Change Joint Resolution

This resolution urges the federal government to cease its carbon dioxide reduction policies, programs, and regulations until climate data and global warming science are substantiated. Much of what the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency does lacks any constitutional authority and illegitimately infringes upon individual property rights. Libertas supports this resolution as a small step towards moving to bolder action in opposing the federal government's unjust actions.

This joint resolution passed the House 56-17 and passed the Senate 15-8. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
SB11Utah State-made Firearms Protection Act

This bill exempts Utah-made firearms from federal regulation. The U.S. Constitution's commerce clause has been radically expanded beyond the intent of its framers, and should therefore be challenged by the states whose authority have been usurped by the federal government.

This bill passed the Senate 19-10, passed the House 56-17, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
SB251Verification of Employment Eligibility

This bill requires business owners to check a person's citizenship/immigration status before hiring them, imposing criminal penalties for failure to comply. Property owners should be able to contract with and hire whom they please; it is not a business owner's job to investigate or enforce matters relating to government immigration policy.

This bill passed the Senate 24-4, passed the House 46-24, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
SB272Amendments to Transportation Provisions

This bill enables the Utah Transit Authority to turn land it owns into mixed-use development. A quasi-governmental institution, backstopped by the taxpayer, should not be permitted to compete with the private sector in development and business.

This bill passed the Senate 19-7, passed the House 47-22, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
SB273Hospital Assessments

This bill imposes a "sick tax" on hospitals to raise funds necessary to request more federal dollars for Medicaid patients. Taxes should not be used unfairly upon one sector of business or group of people, and the state should not be using policy as an attempt to solicit more federal dollars.

This bill passed the Senate 25-3, passed the House 56-12, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
2010 Rating
Aagard, D. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo69%
Allen, S. (D)YesYesNoNoYesYesNoYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo56%
Anderson, Johnny (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNo81%
Barrus, R. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoYesNo69%
Beck, T. (D)NoYesYesNoYesYesNoYesNoNoYesNoYesNoYesNo50%
Bigelow, R (R)YesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNoNo73%
Bird, J. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoYes69%
Biskupski, J. (D)NoYesNoYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo25%
Black, L. (D)YesYesYesYesNoYesYesNoNoNoYesNoNoNoYesNo50%
Brown, M. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesxYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo60%
Chavez-Houck, R. (D)NoNoYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesYesNo25%
Clark, D. (R)YesYesNoNoxxYesYesxxYesYesYesNoNoNo58%
Clark, S. (R)YesxYesNoxxYesYesYesNoYesxYesYesNoNo67%
Cosgrove, T. (D)NoYesYesNoYesYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo38%
Daw, B. (R)xYesNoYesYesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYes86%
Dee, B. (R)xxNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo64%
Dougall, J. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYes94%
Draxler, J. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesNoYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesNo69%
Duckworth, S. (D)NoYesYesYesNoYesNoYesNoNoNoYesYesNoNoNo44%
Dunnigan, J. (R)YesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesNoNo75%
Edwards, R. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo63%
Ferry, B. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNox87%
Fisher, Janice (D)NoNoNoYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNoYesNo25%
Fisher, Julie (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo81%
Fowlke, L. (R)YesxNoNoYesYesYesYesYesxxYesxYesNox73%
Frank, C. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYes88%
Froerer, G. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo69%
Garn, K. (R)xxxNoYesYesYesYesxxxYesYesNoNoNo60%
Gibson, F. (R)xYesxYesYesYesxYesYesNoYesYesYesNoYesNo77%
Gibson, K. (R)xYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo73%
Gowans, J. (D)YesYesNoYesNoYesYesxNoNoxYesYesYesNoNo57%
Greenwood, R. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo63%
Grover, K. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesNoYesYes87%
Hansen, N. (D)NoYesYesYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo31%
Harper, W. (R)YesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo81%
Hemingway, L. (D)NoYesYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo25%
Hendrickson, N. (R)xYesYesYesxxxYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNox73%
Herrod, C. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYes88%
Hughes, G. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo75%
Hunsaker, F. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesNoNo69%
Hutchings, E. (R)xYesxYesYesYesxYesYesxYesYesYesNoYesx91%
Ipson, D. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoxNo73%
Johnson, C. (D)NoYesNoNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo19%
King, B. (D)NoYesYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoxNoNo20%
Kiser, T. (R)YesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo81%
Last, B. (R)YesYesxNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo73%
Litvack, D. (D)NoYesNoNoNoYesYesNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo25%
Lockhart, R. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesYes93%
Mascaro, S. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesxYesNoYesYesYesxNoNo64%
Mathis, J. (R)YesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesNo93%
McIff, K. (R)YesYesNoNoxxYesYesYesNoYesYesYesxNoNo62%
Menlove, R. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesxNo73%
Morley, M. (R)xYesxYesYesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYes92%
Moss, C. (D)NoxNoNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNox14%
Newbold, M. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesx87%
Noel, M. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoxNo80%
Oda, C. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo75%
Painter, P. (R)YesYesNoYesYesxYesxYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo71%
Poulson, M. (D)NoYesYesNoYesYesNoYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNo38%
Powell, K. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo63%
Ray, P. (R)YesxNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoYesNo67%
Riesen, P. (D)xYesNoNoNoYesxNoNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNo21%
Sandstrom, S. (R)YesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoYes88%
Seegmiller, J. (D)NoYesYesNoYesYesNoxNoNoYesNoNoNoYesNo40%
Seelig, J. (D)NoYesNoNoYesYesNoNoNoNoxNoxYesNoNo29%
Sumsion, K. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoxYes87%
Vickers, E. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNo63%
Wallis, B. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo67%
Watkins, C. (D)YesYesNoYesNoYesYesNoNoNoYesYesYesYesNoNo56%
Webb, R. C. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesxNo80%
Wheatley, M. (D)NoYesYesYesNoYesNoNoNoNoxNoNoYesNoNo33%
Wilcox, R. (R)YesYesNoxYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYesYesNoNoYes73%
Wiley, L. (D)NoYesYesYesNoYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNo31%
Wimmer, C. (R)YesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoYes88%
Wright, B. (R)xYesxYesYesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxx100%

Senate

Legislator HB143Eminent Domain Authority

This bill authorizes the state to exercise eminent domain authority on property possessed by the federal government unless the property was acquired by the federal government with the consent of the Legislature and in accordance with the U.S. Constitution Article I, Section 8, Clause 17. The federal government's ownership and control of roughly 2/3 of the land in Utah must be challenged.

This bill passed the House 48-17, passed the Senate 21-6, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB146Law Enforcement by Federal Land Management Agency

This bill puts a check on the police powers of federal agents within the state of Utah, stating that the state does not recognize federal law enforcement authority of the Bureau of Land Management, National Park Service and the U.S. Forest Service beyond what is necessary to manage, use, and protect federally managed lands.

This bill passed the House 67-2, passed the Senate 23-5, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB150Administrative Subpoena Amendments

This bill expanded the authority for Utah law enforcement agencies to use so-called “administrative subpoenas” to obtain information from internet and other telecom service providers about individuals who are allegedly suspected of certain types of crime. The bill adds stalking and child kidnapping to the list of permitted uses—but also includes a blanket immunity clause letting complying service providers off the hook for divulging the requested private information. These subpoenas require no burden of proof and have no judicial oversight. This is a violation of the U.S. and Utah Constitutions and a threat to one's privacy.

This bill passed the House 48-20, passed the Senate 19-10, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
HB196Tobacco Tax Revisions

This bill increased the tax rate on tobacco-related products. Taxes should not be used as a method of social engineering.

This bill passed the House 39-35, passed the Senate 19-8, and became law without Governor Herbert's signature. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
HB200Informed Consent Amendments

This bill allows pregnant women a chance to see an ultrasound of their unborn child before deciding to undergo an abortion to terminate his or her life. It also requires abortion facilities to provide a detailed description of the unborn child to the mother considering abortion. While Roe v. Wade should be challenged directly, this provision for informed consent is a good, small step at helping mothers to re-consider ending their child's life.

This bill passed the House 55-16, passed the Senate 20-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB234Opting Out of the Real Id Act

This bill prohibited the state from participating in the implementation of the REAL ID Act of 2005 which imposed unfunded mandates upon the state and attempted to create a national ID system. No constitutional authority exists for this legislative act, and serious privacy concerns required it be defeated.

This bill passed the House 70-0, passed the Senate 23-5, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB324Public Lands Litigation

This bill appropriated money to the Attorney General's office and directed the AG to file eminent domain actions on federal land to initiate the challenge of the federal government's ownership and control of nearly 2/3 of the state of Utah. This land is unconstitutionally managed by the federal government, and Utah should therefore resist.

This bill passed the House 48-19, passed the Senate 20-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB462Criminal Homicide and Abortion Revisions

This bill allows a woman who arranges an illegal abortion to be charged with criminal homicide. The life of all human beings should be protected—including those not yet born.

This bill passed the House 55015, passed the Senate 23-4, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HB67Health System Amendments

This bill prohibits a state agency or department from implementing federal health care laws passed by the U.S. Congress after March 1, 2010, unless a state agency first reports to the legislature regarding its costs and impact on state reform efforts. Congress has no constitutional authority over health care, and Utah should therefore oppose its attempts to usurp that authority.

This bill passed the House 53-20, passed the Senate 22-7, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HCR2Concurrent Resolution on States Rights

This concurrent resolution urges the federal government to repeal and prohibit regulations and laws that do or would infringe upon the powers reserved to the states under the Tenth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Libertas supports the intent behind this resolution, though strongly favors more aggressive actions. Asking a thief nicely to return a stolen item is rarely a productive undertaking. Similarly, asking the federal government to relinquish the power it has illegitimately taken will likewise not bear fruit. Still, Libertas supports this as a very basic step in a longer process of opposing the federal government's deviation from the Constitution.

This resolution passed 57-13 in the House, passed 24-3 in the Senate, and was signed by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
HJR12Climate Change Joint Resolution

This resolution urges the federal government to cease its carbon dioxide reduction policies, programs, and regulations until climate data and global warming science are substantiated. Much of what the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency does lacks any constitutional authority and illegitimately infringes upon individual property rights. Libertas supports this resolution as a small step towards moving to bolder action in opposing the federal government's unjust actions.

This joint resolution passed the House 56-17 and passed the Senate 15-8. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
SB11Utah State-made Firearms Protection Act

This bill exempts Utah-made firearms from federal regulation. The U.S. Constitution's commerce clause has been radically expanded beyond the intent of its framers, and should therefore be challenged by the states whose authority have been usurped by the federal government.

This bill passed the Senate 19-10, passed the House 56-17, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "yea" vote.
SB251Verification of Employment Eligibility

This bill requires business owners to check a person's citizenship/immigration status before hiring them, imposing criminal penalties for failure to comply. Property owners should be able to contract with and hire whom they please; it is not a business owner's job to investigate or enforce matters relating to government immigration policy.

This bill passed the Senate 24-4, passed the House 46-24, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
SB272Amendments to Transportation Provisions

This bill enables the Utah Transit Authority to turn land it owns into mixed-use development. A quasi-governmental institution, backstopped by the taxpayer, should not be permitted to compete with the private sector in development and business.

This bill passed the Senate 19-7, passed the House 47-22, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert. Libertas supports a "nay" vote.
SB273Hospital Assessments

This bill imposes a "sick tax" on hospitals to raise funds necessary to request more federal dollars for Medicaid patients. Taxes should not be used unfairly upon one sector of business or group of people, and the state should not be using policy as an attempt to solicit more federal dollars.

This bill passed the Senate 25-3, passed the House 56-12, and was signed into law by Governor Herbert.
2010 Rating
Adams, J. S. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesNoNoNo71%
Bramble, C. (R)YesYesNoNoYesxxYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo62%
Buttars, C. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNox79%
Christensen, A. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesxxYesNoNoNo62%
Davis, G. (D)NoNoYesYesNoNoNoNoNoYesNoNoYesNoNo27%
Dayton, M. (R)YesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesNoYesYes86%
Goodfellow, B. (D)NoNoYesYesNoYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoNo27%
Greiner, J. (R)YesNoNoYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesxYesYes79%
Hillyard, L. (R)xxNoNoxNoxYesYesxxNoNoNoNo22%
Hinkins, D. (R)YesYesNoxYesYesYesxYesYesYesYesNoNoNo69%
Jenkins, S. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo73%
Jones, P. (D)NoYesNoNoNoYesNoYesYesYesNoNoNoNoNo33%
Knudson, P. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo67%
Liljenquist, D. (R)YesYesNoNoYesNoYesYesYesYesxYesNoNoNo57%
Madsen, M. (R)YesYesYesYesxYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo86%
Mayne, K. (D)NoYesYesNoNoYesNoYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNo33%
McAdams, B. (D)xYesYesxNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoYesxNo33%
Morgan, K. (D)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesNoYesNoNoNoNoNo47%
Niederhauser, W. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesxYesYesxYesNoxNo67%
Okerlund, R. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo67%
Robles, L. (D)NoNoYesNoNoYesNoNoNoNoNoNoYesxNo21%
Romero, R. (D)NoNoYesNoNoYesNoNoNoYesNoNoYesNoNo27%
Stephenson, H. (R)YesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo87%
Stevenson, J. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo67%
Stowell, D. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesNo73%
Urquhart, S. (R)YesYesYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo73%
Valentine, J. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNoNo60%
Van Tassell, K. (R)YesYesYesNoYesNoYesYesYesYesYesYesNoNoNo67%
Waddoups, M. (R)YesYesNoNoYesYesYesYesYesYesYesYesNoYesYes80%

Note: Like any legislative index, this one is based on a limited sampling of an elected official's voting record. It is important to do your own in-depth research when determining whether or not to support a candidate for office and consider other factors, including unreported committee or subcommittee service and constituent interaction.

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