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Ann Kirkpatrick
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{{short description|U.S. Representative from Arizona}}{{distinguish|Anne Kirkpatrick}}{{Use mdy dates|date=September 2016}}







factoids
McNary, Arizona>McNary, Arizona, U.S.| death_date = | death_place = Democratic Party (United States)>Democratic| spouse = Roger CurleyUniversity of Arizona (Bachelor of Arts>BA, JD)kirkpatrick.house.gov|House website}}}}Ann Leila Kirkpatrick (born March 24, 1950)WEB, Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick,weblink Congressional Bill Tracker, Real Clear Politics, August 27, 2014, FEC Candidate Profile: Kirkpatrick, Ann Leila is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative for {{ushr|AZ|2}} since 2019. A member of the Democratic Party, she previously represented {{ushr|AZ|1}} from 2009 to 2011 and again from 2013 to 2017. She is also a former member of the Arizona House of Representatives (2005–2007).Kirkpatrick was defeated in the 2010 midterm election but regained her old seat in a close race in 2012.WEB, Hendley, Matthew, Ann Kirkpatrick Called Winner in CD-1; Kyrsten Sinema and Martha McSally Sit on Leads,weblink blogs.phoenixnewtimes.com, Phoenix New Times, LLC, November 8, 2012, She retained her seat by winning in 2014. Kirkpatrick lost her U.S. Senate bid to incumbent Republican John McCain in the 2016 election. She was the Democratic nominee for {{ushr|AZ|2}} in the 2018 election, a race that she won on November 6.

Early life and early political career

Kirkpatrick was born and raised on an Apache Indian reservation near McNary, Arizona.WEB,weblink Can Navajo Nation help rescue endangered Dem Congresswoman?, ABC News, October 8, 2010, Her parents are European Americans who lived and worked on the reservation: her mother was a teacher and her father a general store owner.NEWS, Wasser, Miriam, Ann Kirkpatrick Is on the Hunt For John McCain — Well, His U.S. Senate Seat, At Least,weblink July 26, 2016, Phoenix New Times, June 22, 2016, When Kirkpatrick was in second grade, her family moved off the reservation to Pinetop-Lakeside. Her maternal uncle, William Bourdon, was elected as a member of the State House.NEWS, Sangillo, Gregg, Arizona, 1st House District,weblink National Journal, November 1, 2012, dead,weblink June 17, 2013, October 1, 2016, mdy, Kirkpatrick graduated from Blue Ridge High School as the valedictorian. In 1972, she completed her undergraduate degree at the University of Arizona, where she majored in Asian studies and learned to speak Mandarin Chinese. After a brief experience as a teacher, Kirkpatrick decided to go to law school. In 1979, she earned a juris doctorate from the University of Arizona College of Law.WEB,weblink Ann Kirkpatrick: A Lifetime of Service and Results, Kirkpatrick for Arizona, December 18, 2012,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20130101091313weblink">weblink January 1, 2013, dead, In 1980, she was elected as Coconino County's first woman deputy county attorney. Kirkpatrick later served as city attorney for Sedona, Arizona. She was a member of the Flagstaff Water Commission. In 2004, she taught Business Law and Ethics at Coconino Community College."

Arizona House of Representatives

In 2004, Kirkpatrick was elected to represent the 2nd Legislative District and took office in January 2005. Kirkpatrick was elected to a second term in the state House in 2006. While serving in the legislature, Kirkpatrick served as the ranking Democrat on the House Ways and Means Committee, as well as the Education K-12 Committee and Natural Resources Committee.WEB,weblink Ann Kirkpatrick Member Page, Arizona State Legislature, December 18, 2012, {{failed verification|date=October 2018}}

U.S. House of Representatives

Elections

2008
(File:Ann Kirkpatrick by Gage Skidmore.jpg|right|thumb|Kirkpatrick at a campaign event in Phoenix, Arizona.){{See also|United States House of Representatives elections in Arizona, 2008#District 1}}On July 24, 2007, Kirkpatrick resigned from the state House to run for the Democratic nomination in Arizona's 1st Congressional District. The seat was due to come open after three-term Republican incumbent Rick Renzi announced that he would not seek re-election in the face of a federal indictment on corruption charges, for which he eventually went to prison. Kirkpatrick won a four-way primary by almost 15 points on September 2, 2008.Kirkpatrick faced Republican Sydney Ann Hay, a mining industry lobbyist, in the general election, garnering 56 percent of the vote.WEB, Arizona,weblink New York Times, August 12, 2014,
2010
{{See also|United States House of Representatives elections in Arizona, 2010#District 1}}Kirkpatrick was defeated for reelection in the off-year by Republican nominee Paul Gosar, with 49.7% of the vote versus Kirkpatrick's 43.7%. She was endorsed by The Arizona Republic.WEB,weblink Kirkpatrick's the right fit for rural district, Arizona Republic, October 3, 2010,
2012
File:Ann Kirkpatrick 113th Congress.jpg|thumb|left|150px|Kirkpatrick during the 113th Congress ]]{{See also|United States House of Representatives elections in Arizona, 2012#District 1}}Kirkpatrick announced she would run again for her old congressional seat in 2012.WEB,weblink Dems eye GOP rematches for 2012, David, Catanese, Alex, Isenstadt, Politico, March 31, 2011, December 18, 2012, Redistricting made the district significantly more Democratic than its predecessor; Democrats now have a nine-point registration advantage. Kirkpatrick was initially priming for a rematch against Gosar, but Gosar opted to run for reelection in the newly created, heavily Republican 4th District.WEB, Wilson, Reid,weblink Gosar Will Switch Districts, National Journal, January 7, 2012, December 18, 2012, Kirkpatrick narrowly won the general election on November 6, 2012, defeating Republican Jonathan Paton, a former state Senator. Kirkpatrick won the seat with less than 50% of the vote, as a Libertarian Party candidate took more than 6%.NEWS, Fitzpatrick, Jack, GOP Establishment Makes Late Primary Play in Arizona House Battleground,weblink August 28, 2014, National Journal, August 26, 2014,
2014
{{See also|United States House of Representatives elections in Arizona, 2014#District 1}}Kirkpatrick won re-election to the U.S. House in 2014 with 52.6 of the vote, gaining several points. She faced no opposition in the Democratic primary.WEB, Your Vote 2014,weblink Arizona Public Media, August 12, 2014,weblink August 12, 2014, dead, According to a Washington Post article in December 2012, Kirkpatrick was one of the 10 most vulnerable incumbents in 2014.NEWS, Blake, Aaron, House Democrats face long odds in 2014,weblink Washington Post, December 7, 2012, October 1, 2016, Kirkpatrick is a member of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee's Frontline Program. The program is designed to help protect vulnerable Democratic incumbents heading into the 2014 election.NEWS, Bland, Scott, Most Vulnerable House Democrats Side With GOP on 'Obamacare' Vote,weblink August 12, 2014, National Journal, November 15, 2013,
2018
{{See also|2018 United States House of Representatives elections in Arizona#District 2}}Kirkpatrick ran for the seat in Arizona's 2nd congressional district to replace outgoing Republican Martha McSally, who retired to run for U.S. Senate. Kirkpatrick won the election.NEWS, Ann Kirkpatrick wins Democratic primary for US House seat being vacated by Arizona Rep. Martha McSally,weblink 6 September 2018, Associated Press, Washington Post, August 29, 2018,

Tenure

Legislation

On March 14, 2014, Kirkpatrick cosponsored the Gulf War Health Research Reform Act of 2014 (H.R. 4261; 113th Congress), a bill that would alter the relationship between the Research Advisory Committee on Gulf War Illnesses (RAC) and the United States Department of Veterans Affairs (VA). The bill would make the RAC an independent organization within the VA, require that a majority of the RAC's members be appointed by Congress instead of the VA, and state that the RAC can release its reports without needing prior approval from the Secretary of Veterans Affairs.WEB, Coffman, Mike, Bipartisan Bill on Gulf War Health Research,weblink House Office of Mike Coffman, May 27, 2014, March 14, 2014,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20140321054456weblink">weblink March 21, 2014, dead, NEWS, Kennedy, Kelly, Congress seeks independence for Gulf War illness board,weblink May 27, 2014, USA Today, March 14, 2014, The RAC is responsible for investigating Gulf War syndrome, a chronic multi-symptom disorder affecting returning military veterans and civilian workers of the Gulf War.WEB,weblink Gulf War Veterans' Illnesses: Illnesses Associated with Gulf War Service, n.d., May 9, 2012, United States Department of Veterans Affairs, She voted for the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, commonly referred to as the stimulusweblink Beard, Sterling, Dem Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick returns for second stint on Capitol Hill,weblink August 12, 2014, The Hill, February 25, 2013, She sponsored bill H.R. 4720, the Taking Responsibility for Congressional Pay Act, to lower the salaries of congressional members. The bill stalled in committee.NEWS, Parkinson, John R., Congressional Pay Cut? Arizona Democrat Suggests One to Nancy Pelosi,weblink ABC News, September 17, 2010, Kirkpatrick voted for the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act in March 2010weblink Olka,weblink Updating The Health Care Whip Count - Hotline On Call, Hotlineoncall.nationaljournal.com, July 11, 2010, dead,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20120224143857weblink">weblink February 24, 2012, In May 2013, she voted against repeal of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.NEWS,weblink Obamacare and Vulnerable Democrats, May 20, 2013, The Wall Street Journal,

Committee assignments

2016 U.S. Senate campaign

(File:Ann Kirkpatrick by Gage Skidmore 3.jpg|right|thumb|Kirkpatrick speaking in support of Hillary Clinton at a campaign rally in October 2016.)On May 26, 2015, Kirkpatrick announced her candidacy for the United States Senate seat in Arizona held by Republican John McCain.NEWS, Lavender, Paige, Ann Kirkpatrick Announces 2016 Senate Run,weblink January 27, 2016, The Huffington Post, May 26, 2015, She lost to McCain, 53.7% to 40.7%.

Political positions

Abortion

Kirkpatrick characterizes herself as pro-choice. She has been endorsed by EMILY's List, Planned Parenthood and the National Women's Political Caucus. As a member of the Arizona state legislature, Kirkpatrick voted against a bill that would have required notarized parental consent for a minor to receive an abortion.WEB, HB 2666 - Notarized Parental Consent for Abortions - Key Vote,weblink Project Vote Smart, April 10, 2014, She voted against a bill to ban abortions that would take place 20 or more weeks after fertilization.WEB, How Ann Kirkpatrick voted on key votes,weblink Washington Post, August 12, 2014,

Climate change

In 2009, as a member of the US House of Representatives, she voted against the American Clean Energy and Security Act HR 2454 (Waxman-Markey).WEB,weblink The Hill: Dem Rep. Ann Kirkpatrick returns for second stint on Capitol Hill, February 25, 2013, September 29, 2016,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20160929055456weblink">weblink September 29, 2016, dead, In 2015 she voted in favor of HR 2042, which blocked implementation of President Obama's signature climate change policy, the Clean Power Plan.WEB,weblink Measure to block EPA Clean Power Plan passes House, September 29, 2016, WEB,weblink "FINAL VOTE RESULTS FOR ROLL CALL 384" from House of Representatives Clerk, 2015-06-24., Ann Kirkpatrick stated on her 2016 Senatorial campaign website that climate change is real.WEB,weblink Issues, Ann Kirkpatrick, 2016, Ann Kirkpatrick for U.S. Senate,weblink September 29, 2016, September 1, 2016, dead, {{cbignore}}

Gun policy

Prior to the 2011 Tucson shooting, Kirkpatrick was described as "an ardent gun rights supporter." She voted "to allow guns in national parks and against the reinstatement of a ban on the sale of semi-automatic weapons."NEWS, Cole, Cyndy, Kirkpatrick pivots on guns,weblink Arizona Daily Sun, 2013-01-10, In 2012, her campaign website stated that Kirkpatrick "pledge[d] to oppose any attempt by the federal government to undermine the Second Amendment and infringe on our constitutional right to bear arms." She stated that the shooting in Tucson caused her to rethink her support of gun rights and that "everything is on the table" as a potential solution to the issue of gun violence.NEWS, Morales, Laurel,weblink Arizona Democrat Kirkpatrick Making Capitol Hill Comeback, NPR, 2012-12-31, NEWS, Flora, Chris, Kirkpatrick looks at economy, gun laws and fiscal cliff,weblink The Explorer, 2012-12-26, After the 2012 Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting, the Arizona Daily Sun wrote that "Kirkpatrick's position on some firearms laws appears to be changing in light of the mid-December school shooting in Connecticut, her new stance is unclear."In the wake of the 2016 Orlando nightclub shooting, Kirkpatrick participated in a sit-in on the floor of the U.S. House demanding action by Congress to address gun violence.NEWS, Theobald, Bill, Arizona representatives join U.S. House sit-in demanding gun vote,weblink AZ Central, 2016-06-22, She also stated that "we must also look beyond this terrible moment and decide what we as a nation are willing to do to prevent hatred, gun violence and domestic terrorism," and mentioned "sensible solutions...that both respect the 2nd Amendment and keep our communities safer."WEB, Berkowitz, Bonnie, Cai, Weiyi, Lu, Denise, Gamio, Lazaro, Everything lawmakers said (and didn't say) after the Orlando mass shooting,weblink Washington Post, 31 December 2017,

Health care

Ann Kirkpatrick voted for the Affordable Care Act.WEB, H R 3590, Vote #165,weblink Office of the Clerk, U.S. House of Representatives, 2010-03-21, She has maintained that her vote for the ACA was "her proudest vote" in Congress.NEWS, Ann Kirkpatrick Interview, Part 2,weblink AM 780 KAZM, 2011-10-10, Kirkpatrick also voted against numerous attempts to repeal the Affordable Care Act, and to defund Planned Parenthood.WEB, H R 596, Vote #58,weblink Office of the Clerk, U.S. House of Representatives, 2015-10-16, WEB, H.R.3762,weblink Congress.gov, 2015-10-16, She is one of 106 cosponsors of Pramila Jayapal's Medicare for All bill.WEB,weblink Cosponsors - H.R.1384 - 116th Congress (2019-2020): To establish an improved Medicare for All national health insurance program., Jayapal, Pramila, 2019-02-27, www.congress.gov, 2019-03-03,

Immigration

Kirkpatrick has called for "national, comprehensive reform" of United States immigration policy. She supports increased border patrol funding, installation of a ground-based radar system often referred to as a "smart fence", and a temporary-worker program, and temporary protections for some of those living illegally in the United States.NEWS, Benson, Matthew, Immigration, Energy Hot Topics in District 1 Debate,weblink April 2, 2014, Arizona Republic, October 24, 2008, Kirkpatrick says she supports the DREAM Act but failed to vote for the DREAM Act, in 2010.NEWS, Phoenix Arizona Election Questionnaire for Congress, ANN KIRKPATRICK,weblink AZcentral.com, 2012, AZCentral, October 1, 2016,weblink has stated that she would have voted against Arizona's controversial immigration measure Arizona SB 1070.NEWS, About: Ann Kirkpatrick,weblink April 4, 2014, In March 2014, Kirkpatrick signed a discharge petition intended to force House leaders to bring immigration reform up for a vote on the House floor.NEWS, Ogden, Whitney, House Democrats will try to force vote on immigration reform,weblink April 4, 2014, Cronkite News, March 26, 2014,

Privacy

Kirkpatrick voted for CISPA, which would allow federal intelligence agencies to share cybersecurity intelligence and information with private entities and utilities.NEWS, Squash, Hubbard, Democrats and "Progressives" who voted for CISPA. Let's hold them accountable!,weblink August 12, 2014, Daily Kos, April 21, 2013,

Same-sex marriage

Kirkpatrick supports same-sex marriage.NEWS,weblink Phoenix Arizona Election Questionnaire for Congress, ANN KIRKPATRICK, The Arizona Republic, Like many Arizonans over the past few years, I have come to support marriage equality., January 3, 2013,

Electoral history

2004 {| class"wikitable"

! colspan="5" |Arizona House of Representatives 2nd District Democratic Primary Election, 2004!Party!Candidate!Votes!%!±|Democratic|Albert Tom|8,552|39.34%||Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick|7,165|32.96%||Democratic|Beverly Becenti-Pigman|6,023|27.70%|Turnout|21,740||{| class="wikitable"! colspan="5" |Arizona House of Representatives 2nd District Election, 2004!Party!Candidate!Votes!%!±|Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick|28,947|38.72%||Democratic|Albert Tom|24,664|32.99%||Independent|Sylvia Laughter|21,150|28.29%|Turnout|74,761||

2006 {| class"wikitable"

! colspan="5" |Arizona House of Representatives 2nd District Election, 2006!Party!Candidate!Votes!%!±|Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick (inc.)|26,787|45.48%||Democratic|Albert Tom (inc.)|22,863|38.82%||Republican|Preston Korn|9,247|15.70%|Turnout|58,897||

2008

{| class="wikitable"! colspan="5" |Arizona's 1st Congressional District House Democratic Primary Election, 2008!Party!Candidate!Votes!%!±|Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick|26,734|47.24%||Democratic|Mary Kim Titla|18,428|32.56%||Democratic|Howard Shanker|8,056|14.23%||Democratic|Jeffrey Brown|3,376|5.97%|Turnout|56,594||{{Election box begin | title=Arizona's 1st Congressional District House Election, 2008}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Democratic Party (United States)
|candidate = Ann Kirkpatrick
|votes = 155,791
|percentage = 55.88%
|change =
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Republican Party (United States)
|candidate = Sydney Hay
|votes = 109,924
|percentage = 39.43%
|change =
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Independent (politician)
|candidate = Brent Maupin
|votes = 9,394
|percentage = 3.37%
|change =
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Libertarian Party (United States)
|candidate = Thane Eichenauer
|votes = 3,678
|percentage = 1.32%
|change =
}}{hide}Election box turnout
|votes = 278,787
|percentage =
|change =
{edih}{{Election box end}}

2010

{{Election box begin |title=Arizona's 1st Congressional District House Election, 2010}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Republican Party (United States)
|candidate = Paul Gosar
|votes = 112,816
|percentage = 49.72%
|change = +10.29%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Democratic Party (United States)
|candidate = Ann Kirkpatrick
|votes = 99,233
|percentage = 43.73%
|change = -12.15%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Libertarian Party (United States)
|candidate = Nicole Patti
|votes = 14,869
|percentage = 6.55%
|change = +5.23%
}}{hide}Election box turnout
|votes = 226,918
|percentage =
|change =
{edih}{{Election box gain with party link|
|winner = Republican Party (United States)
|loser = Democratic Party (United States)
|swing = 5.99%
}}{{Election box end}}

2012

{| class="wikitable"! colspan="5" |Arizona's 1st congressional district Democratic primary election, 2012!Party!Candidate!Votes!%!±|Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick|33,831|63.74%||DemocraticWenona Benally>Wenona Benally Baldenegro|19,247|36.26%|Turnout|53,078||{{Election box begin | title= Arizona’s 1st congressional district election, 2012WEB,weblink STATE OF ARIZONA OFFICIAL CANVASS, azsos.gov, December 3, 2012, January 4, 2013, dead,weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20121224125542weblink">weblink December 24, 2012, }}{{Election box candidate with party link
|party = Democratic Party (United States)
|candidate = Ann Kirkpatrick
|votes = 122,774
|percentage = 48.79%
|change = +0.91%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link
|party = Republican Party (United States)
|candidate = Jonathan Paton
|votes = 113,594
|percentage = 45.14%
|change = -4.56%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link
|party = Libertarian Party (United States)
|candidate = Kim Allen
|votes = 15,227
|percentage = 6.05%
|change = -0.45%
}}{hide}Election box turnout
|votes = 251,595
|percentage =
|change =
{edih}{{Election box gain with party link|
|winner = Democratic Party (United States)
|loser = Republican Party (United States)
|swing = 3.65%
}}{{Election box end}}

2014

{{Election box begin | title= Arizona’s 1st congressional district election, 2014WEB,weblink STATE OF ARIZONA OFFICIAL CANVASS, azsos.gov, December 1, 2014, December 5, 2015, }}{{Election box candidate with party link
|party = Democratic Party (United States)
|candidate = Ann Kirkpatrick
|votes = 97,391
|percentage = 52.61%
|change = +3.82%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link
|party = Republican Party (United States)
|candidate = Andy Tobin
|votes = 87,723
|percentage = 47.39%
|change = +2.25%
}}{hide}Election box turnout
|votes = 185,114
|percentage =
|change =
{edih}{{Election box hold with party link|
|winner = Democratic Party (United States)
|loser = Republican Party (United States)
|swing = 5.22%
}}{{Election box end}}

2016

{{Election box begin | title=United States Senate election in Arizona, 2016NEWS,weblink 2016 General Election November 8, 2016 Unofficial Results, November 8, 2016, November 15, 2016, azsos.gov, }}{{Election box winning candidate with party link|
|party = Republican Party (United States)
|candidate = John McCain (Incumbent)
|votes = 1,359,267
|percentage = 53.74%
|change = -5.33%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Democratic Party (United States)
|candidate = Ann Kirkpatrick
|votes = 1,031,245
|percentage = 40.77%
|change = +5.99%
}}{{Election box candidate with party link|
|party = Green Party (United States)
|candidate = Gary Swing
|votes = 138,634
|percentage = 5.48%
|change = +4.03%
}}{{Election box plurality|
|votes = 328,022
|percentage = 12.97%
|change =
}}{{Election box total|
|votes = 2,529,146
|percentage = 100.00%
|change =
}}{{Election box turnout|
|votes = 3,588,466
|percentage = 74.17%
|change = {{?}}
}}{hide}Election box hold with party link|
|winner = Republican Party (United States)
|loser = Democratic Party (United States)
|swing =
{edih}{{Election box end}}

2018

{| class="wikitable"! colspan="4" |Arizona's 2nd congressional district Democratic primary election, 2018WEB,weblink azsos.gov, 2019-01-13, !Party!Candidate!Votes!%|Democratic|Ann Kirkpatrick|33,938|41.9%|Democratic|Matt Heinz|23,992|29.6%|Democratic|Maria "Mary" Matiella|7,606|9.4%|Democratic|Bruce Wheeler|6,814|8.4%|Democratic|Billy Kovacs|5,350|6.7%|Democratic|Barbara Sherry|2,074|2.6%|Democratic|Yahya Yuksel|1,319|1.6%Turnout|81,093|{{Election box begin|title=Arizona’s 2nd congressional district election, 2018}}{{Election box candidate with party link|party=Democratic Party (United States)|candidate=Ann Kirkpatrick|votes=161,000|percentage=55%|change=+12%}}{{Election box candidate with party link|party=Republican Party (United States)|candidate=Lea Marquez Peterson|votes=133,083|percentage=45%|change=-12%}}{{Election box turnout|votes=294,152|percentage=100%|change=+12%}}{{Election box gain with party link||winner=Democratic Party (United States)|loser=Republican Party (United States)|swing=12%}}{{Election box end}}

Personal life

Kirkpatrick is married to Roger Curley and has two children.

See also

References

{{reflist|2}}

External links

  • Congresswoman Ann Kirkpatrick official U.S. House site
  • Campaign website
  • {{Dmoz|Regional/North_America/United_States/Arizona/Government/Federal/US_House_of_Representatives/Ann_Kirkpatrick_%5BD-1%5D|Ann Kirkpatrick}}
  • {{CongLinks | congbio=K000368 | votesmart=28425 | fec=H8AZ01104 | congress=ann-kirkpatrick/1907 }}
  • {{ballotpedia|Ann_Kirkpatrick}}
{{AZ-FedRep}}{{ArizonaUSRepresentatives}}{{USCongRep-start|congresses= 111th, 113th–114th & 116th United States Congresses |state=Arizona}}{{USCongRep/AZ/111}}{{USCongRep/Line}}{{USCongRep/AZ/113}}{{USCongRep/AZ/114}}{{USCongRep/Line}}{{USCongRep/AZ/116}}{{USCongRep-end}}{{USHouseCurrent}}{{authority control}}

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