Age, Biography and Wiki
Steve Stivers (Steven Ernst Stivers) was born on 24 March, 1965 in Ripley, OH, is an American politician. Discover Steve Stivers’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 55 years old?
|Popular As||Steven Ernst Stivers|
|Age||55 years old|
|Born||24 March 1965|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 24 March.
He is a member of famous Politician with the age 55 years old group.
Steve Stivers Height, Weight & Measurements
At 55 years old, Steve Stivers height not available right now. We will update Steve Stivers’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Steve Stivers’s Wife?
His wife is Karen Stivers (m. 2007)
|Wife||Karen Stivers (m. 2007)|
|Children||Sam Stivers, Sarah Stivers|
Steve Stivers Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-22. So, how much is Steve Stivers worth at the age of 55 years old? Steve Stivers’s income source is mostly from being a successful Politician. He is from OH. We have estimated Steve Stivers’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2022||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2022||Pending|
|Salary in 2022||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Politician|
Steve Stivers Social Network
|Steve Stivers Instagram|
|Steve Stivers Twitter|
|Steve Stivers Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Steve Stivers Wikipedia|
Timeline of Steve Stivers
In 2019, Stivers voted against legislation to halt U.S. military assistance to the Saudi Arabian-led intervention in Yemen. He voted in favor of 2017 legislation to impose additional sanctions against Russia, Iran, and North Korea, which passed on a 419-3 vote.
In 2019, Stivers voted against overriding Trump’s veto of a bill to overturn Trump’s declaration of an emergency to direct funding for the construction of a U.S.-Mexico border wall.
Stivers voted in favor of a stopgap-funding measure to end the January 2018 federal government shutdown, but during the December 2018 to January 2019 partial federal government shutdown, Stivers voted against several pieces of legislation to reopen the federal government without appropriating money for a U.S.-Mexico border wall.
In 2018, Stivers called for some form of bipartisan Social Security reform.
In the aftermath of the 2018 election, in which Republicans lost their House majority, Stivers announced that he would not run for re-election as NRCC chair.
In July 2018, Stivers and the NRCC withdrew support from New Jersey candidate Seth Grossman following reports he shared a post from a white supremacist.
Stivers took a pledge to not support any tax raises. He voted in favor of the Trump administration’s 2017 tax legislation.
Stivers voted in favor of the American Health Care Act of 2017, legislation that would have partially repealed the Affordable Care Act.
Stivers ran in 2016 against Democrat Scott Wharton for the OH-15 seat. Winning 66.2% (222,847) of the vote to Wharton’s 33.8% (113,960).
Stivers beat Representative Roger Williams to be elected chair the National Republican Congressional Committee in November 2016. As leader of the NRCC, which is charged with helping elect Republican House candidates, Stivers said his goal was to “defy history” by protecting his party’s House majority in the 2018 elections. In June 2018, Stivers did not denounce the use of hacked materials in election campaigns, saying that as chair of the National Republican Congressional Committee he wouldn’t “run down one of my candidates for using something that’s in the public domain.” In a later interview in September 2018, Stivers made it clear he did not condone the use of hacked material, telling the press, “We are not seeking stolen or hacked material, we do not want stolen or hacked material, we have no intention of using stolen or hacked material.”
In the 115th Congress (2015–17), Stivers voted in line with the Trump administration’s position 98.9% of the time. The Lugar Center and the McCourt School of Public Policy ranked Stivers as the 36th most bipartisan member of the U.S. House during the 114th Congress (2015–17) and the 37th most bipartisan member of the U.S. House during the 115th Congress, based on cross-party sponsorships and co-sponsorships of legislation.
Stivers ran in 2014 against Democratic rival Scott Wharton. Gaining more than 66 percent of the vote, he was reelected for a third term.
Stivers voted in favor of legislation to dismantle financial regulations enacted by the Dodd–Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act. He voted to repeal a rule that would have barred some financial services companies from including mandatory arbitration clauses in contracts.
Stivers ran again in 2012 against Democratic nominee Pat Lang. He was endorsed by the NRA, National Right to Life, Ohio State Medical Association and United States Chamber of Commerce. Stivers was re-elected by 76,397 votes.
In 2011, Stivers introduced a bill that would alter the composition of the penny, nickel, dime and quarter to steel, with a copper coat for the penny, which claimed to save an estimated $433 million over a ten-year period. The bill was referred to committee and was rejected; Stivers resubmitted the legislation in each succeeding congress, in 2013, 2015, and 2017; in each case the legislation did not make it out of committee.
Stivers won the Republican primary with 82% of the vote. He again faced Democratic incumbent Mary Jo Kilroy along with Constitution Party nominee David Ryon and Libertarian nominee William J. Kammerer. On November 2, 2010, Kilroy conceded to Stivers, who won by a 54% to 42% margin.
Redistricting after the 2010 census made the 15th much friendlier to Stivers. During his first term, he represented a fairly compact district covering all of Union and Madison counties, as well as most of downtown and western Columbus. The new map, however, pushed the 15th into more rural and exurban territory south and west of the capital.
In November 2007, Stivers announced he would run for election to Congress in Ohio’s 15th District, a seat held by retiring Republican member Deborah Pryce. He won the Republican nomination and ran against Democratic Franklin County Commissioner Mary Jo Kilroy, who had nearly unseated Pryce in 2006, Libertarian Mark Noble and Independent Don Elijah Eckhart. Stivers lost by 2,311 votes, conceding on December 7, 2008, after a long vote recount.
In December 2002, incumbent Republican Priscilla Mead decided to resign after only serving in the Ohio Senate for a year. Stivers was recommended by a Senate screening committee and was appointed by election of the Senate Republicans on January 4, 2003. He then won re-election in 2004 to a full senate term with 58% of the vote.
Stivers served in the Ohio Senate from January 9, 2003, until December 2008.
Stivers attended The Ohio State University where he earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in economics and international relations in 1989 and an MBA in 1996. While attending Ohio State he joined the Delta Upsilon fraternity.
Stivers has served in the Ohio Army National Guard since 1985 and holds the rank of Brigadier General in the Logistics branch. Stivers was called to active duty while serving in the Ohio Senate in October 2004. It was then that Stivers served in Iraq, Kuwait, Qatar, and Djibouti as Battalion Commander until December 2005. He was awarded a Bronze Star for his accomplishments as a battalion commander during Operation Iraqi Freedom.
Stivers voted to rescind a Federal Communications Commission regulation that barred Internet service providers from sharing data on the Web activities of their customers. Stivers voted in favor of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 1978 Amendments Act of 2008, including a provision reauthorizing a warrantless spying program. Strivers voted against a measure that would have curtailed the power of officials to “search and read private messages collected incidentally” under Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act authorities.
Steven Ernst Stivers /ˈ s t aɪ v ər z / (born March 24, 1965) is an American politician who has been the U.S. Representative for Ohio’s 15th congressional district since 2011. He is a member of the Republican Party, and became chair of the National Republican Congressional Committee in 2017. Stivers previously served in the Ohio Senate, representing the 15th district. He is a Brigadier General in the Ohio Army National Guard and served active duty in Iraq as Battalion Commander until December 2005.
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