Skip Navigation

Close and don't show again.

Your browser is out of date.

You may not get the full experience here on National Journal.

Please upgrade your browser to any of the following supported browsers:

Susan Collins Susan Collins

NEXT :
This ad will end in seconds
 
Close X

Want access to this content? Learn More »

Forget Your Password?

Don't have an account? Register »

Reveal Navigation
 

 

Almanac

Search

Enter your search query or use our Advanced People Search. Need Help? View our search tips

View Saved Lists
View Saved Lists
Republican

Sen. Susan Collins (R)

Susan Collins Contact
Back to top
Email: n/a
DC Contact Information

Phone: 202-224-2523

Address: 413 DSOB, DC 20510

State Office Contact Information

Phone: (207) 622-8414

Address: 68 Sewall Street, Augusta ME 04330-6354

Bangor ME

Phone: (207) 945-0417

Fax: (207) 990-4604

Address: 202 Harlow Street, Bangor ME 04402-4919

Biddeford ME

Phone: (207) 283-1101

Fax: (207) 283-4054

Address: 160 Main Street, Biddeford ME 04005-2580

Caribou ME

Phone: (207) 493-7873

Fax: (207) 493-7810

Address: 25 Sweden Street, Caribou ME 04736-2149

Portland ME

Phone: (207) 780-3575

Fax: (207) 828-0380

Address: One Canal Plaza, Portland ME 04101

Lewiston ME

Phone: (207) 784-6969

Fax: (207) 782-6475

Address: 55 Lisbon Street, Lewiston ME 04240-7117

Susan Collins Staff
Back to top
Sort by INTEREST NAME TITLE
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Freme, Drew
Systems Administrator
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Freme, Drew
Systems Administrator
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Freme, Drew
Systems Administrator
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Bosse, Phil
State Office Representative
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
Burita, Jen
Deputy Chief of Staff
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
Einsiedler, James
Director of Constituent Services
Freme, Drew
Systems Administrator
Goodwin, Cathy
State Office Representative
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Horn, Adria
Staff Assistant
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Marre, Alleigh
Communications Director
McDonnell, Betsy
Legislative Director
Norfleet, Kate
State Office Representative
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
Reynolds, Bobby
State Office Representative
Tremblay, Carlene
State Office Representative
Wajer, Alex
Staff Assistant
Woodcock, Carol
State Office Representative
Freme, Drew
Systems Administrator
Marre, Alleigh
Communications Director
Burita, Jen
Deputy Chief of Staff
Brown, Katie
Director of Appropriations
Einsiedler, James
Director of Constituent Services
Hanley, Priscilla
Legislative Assistant
Houghton, Rich
Military Legislative Assistant
Kurtz, Olivia
Legislative Assistant
LeDuc, Mark
Legislative Assistant
Carney, Jill
Legislative Correspondent
O'Brien, Cameron
Legislative Correspondent
McDonnell, Betsy
Legislative Director
Bosse, Phil
State Office Representative
Goodwin, Cathy
State Office Representative
Norfleet, Kate
State Office Representative
Reynolds, Bobby
State Office Representative
Tremblay, Carlene
State Office Representative
Woodcock, Carol
State Office Representative
Note: You can only itemize lists in the Interests and Title sections
Save List
X

Your saved lists will appear under My Saved Lists on The Almanac's landing page.

Susan Collins Committees
Back to top
Susan Collins Biography
Back to top
  • Elected: 1996, term expires 2020, 4th term.
  • State: Maine
  • Born: Dec. 07, 1952, Caribou
  • Home: Bangor
  • Education:

    St. Lawrence U., B.A. 1975

  • Professional Career:

    Legis. aide, U.S. Sen. Bill Cohen, 1975–87, Staff dir., Oversight of Gov. Mgmt. Subcmte., 1981–87; Professional & Financial Regulation Comm., 1987–92; New England regional dir., U.S. Small Business Admin., 1992; ME dpty. treas., 1993; Exec. dir., Ctr. for Family Business, Husson Col., 1994–96.

  • Ethnicity: White/Caucasian
  • Religion:

    Catholic

  • Family: Married (Thomas Daffron)

Susan Collins, Maine’s senior senator, is a Republican first elected in 1996. One of the few moderate Republicans left in the Senate, she has been a pivotal swing vote on numerous issues, keeping GOP leaders content by taking their side on national security and some fiscal matters. She chairs the Special Aging Committee and the Appropriations panel on transportation, housing and urban development. Read More

Susan Collins, Maine’s senior senator, is a Republican first elected in 1996. One of the few moderate Republicans left in the Senate, she has been a pivotal swing vote on numerous issues, keeping GOP leaders content by taking their side on national security and some fiscal matters. She chairs the Special Aging Committee and the Appropriations panel on transportation, housing and urban development.

Collins grew up in Caribou, in potato-growing Aroostook County, about as far northeast as you can get in the United States and closer to the capitals of New Brunswick and Quebec than to the capital of Maine. Her family has been in the lumber business since 1844 and has also long been involved in politics. Her father was a state senator, he and her mother served as mayor, and her uncle was a state Supreme Court justice. She recalls that as a high school senior, she visited Washington as part of a Senate youth program, and home-state Sen. Margaret Chase Smith talked with her for nearly two hours in her office.

Right after college, she interned with Republican William Cohen, then the 2nd District House congressman and a member of the Judiciary Committee who had voted to impeach President Richard Nixon. Cohen hired Collins, and she remained on his staff for 12 years. She was staff director for the Senate Governmental Affairs Subcommittee on Oversight of Government Management, which Cohen chaired from 1981 to 1987. After Republicans lost their Senate majority, Collins returned to Maine to work for five years for GOP Gov. John McKernan as a financial regulation commissioner. In 1992, she was New England administrator of the Small Business Administration, and in 1994, she ran for governor. It was a disastrous campaign: She won the Republican nomination but was overshadowed by independent Angus King—now her Senate colleague—and ran third, with only 23% of the vote.

Two years later, Cohen announced his retirement from the Senate. Collins wanted to run, and indeed there was a precedent in Maine for a third-place gubernatorial finisher to be elected senator: Republican George Mitchell was similarly humiliated in 1974, and then, after being appointed senator in 1980, won smashing victories in 1982 and 1988. In the Republican primary, Collins played up her resemblance to Cohen and Sen. Olympia Snowe of Maine on issues and called for a balanced budget amendment, the presidential line item veto, and term limits. She pledged to serve no more than two terms. Collins won with 56% of the vote. In the general election, she was opposed by former Gov. Joseph Brennan. Brennan attacked Collins on economic issues and gun control, but Collins raised much more money and won 49%-44%.

Collins has been a firmly committed centrist. She at first was more conservative than her now-departed Maine colleague, Snowe, but eventually eclipsed Snowe in the frequency with which she broke with the party. Her lifetime score from the anti-tax group Club for Growth through 2013 was 37%, by far the lowest of any GOP senator.

Collins has been the lead Senate Republican sponsor of a bill to ban discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and has joined Democrats on issues including tax cuts, abortion rights, and campaign finance regulation. In the latter debate, she sponsored amendments to reduce the advantages of self-financing candidates and to require that a candidate’s face appear on negative ads that he or she runs. During the 2011-12 fight over extending the payroll tax holiday, Collins was the only Republican to vote for a surtax on millionaires to pay for extending the tax cut. In earlier legislative battles, she called for reducing the size of the Bush tax cuts and for applying the pay-as-you-go rules to tax cuts as well as to spending increases. In 2005, Collins joined the bipartisan “Gang of 14” to preserve the possibility, but reduce the likelihood, of filibusters against Supreme Court nominees.

Similarly in 2013, Collins led a group of 14 senators -- seven Republicans, six Democrats and independent Angus King of Maine -- in an effort to find a bipartisan solution to a budget crisis that shut down the federal government for 16 days. The crisis was instigated by conservatives in the House and by Republican Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, who demanded rollbacks in President Barack Obama's health care law in return for their votes on a spending bill to fund routine government operations. Obama and Senate Democrats refused those demands, and Collins tried to forge a compromise that called for a two-year delay in the health care law's medical device tax, extended government funding for six months, and raised the debt ceiling through the end of January 2014. But Senate Democrats objected to the continuation of automatic spending cuts that were part of the deal and it failed to advance.

Yet Collins' efforts were praised for diffusing some of the partisan tension that had prevented movement toward a compromise. Three days later, Democratic Majority Leader Harry Reid and Minority Leader Mitch McConnell were able to come to an agreement that reopened the government, although it was a fairly limited, short-term measure. It kept the government operating until Jan. 15, 2014, extended the debt ceiling until Feb. 7, and called for the opening of formal budget negotiations to arrive at a long-term solution. Republicans won none of the changes in the health care law they had sought and suffered a sharp decline in public opinion for orchestrating the shutdown.

Collins was among the Republicans prominently involved in a bipartisan deal in March 2014 to extend expired long-term unemployment benefits. And a few months later, she threw herself into an unsuccessful attempt to find a compromise over Democratic demands to raise the minimum wage. She opposed the Democratic calls for it to be set at $10.10 an hour, saying it was "too much and will cost jobs."

In 2009, Collins and Ben Nelson, D-Neb., used their pivotal votes to reduce the price tag of Obama’s economic stimulus bill from $900 billion to $787 billion before voting for it. She told Maine Today, “I knew that those provisions, that funding, would translate into real jobs for real people in Maine.” On a major financial regulation bill in 2010,she, Snowe, and Massachusetts Sen. Scott Brown were the three Republicans who provided votes to pass the bill. But Obama’s attempts to win Collins’ support for the 2010 health care bill proved fruitless despite months of wooing. She expressed disdain for what she saw as a token effort to include a few Republican ideas in a predominantly Democratic-written measure.

Much of Collins’ clout comes from her status on the Appropriations. She got a controversial provision attached to the $1.1 trillion spending plan in December 2014 that eliminated the requirement that truck drivers would have to get two nights' sleep in a row before starting work. Transporation Secretary Anthony Foxx warned that the measure would "put lives at risk" because of driver fatigue, but Collins said the two-night rule "presented some unintended and unanticipated consequences" needing more study. 

Before stepping down in 2013 because of term limits, Collins had for a decade been the chairman or the ranking Republican on the Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs Committee, where she once worked as a staffer. There, she worked very closely with her counterpart, Joe Lieberman of Connecticut, a Democrat turned independent. They collaborated in 2004 on reorganization of the intelligence community, creating the Office of the Director of National Intelligence and a new counter-terrorism center, and together they defeated amendments that would have kept secret the total amount of intelligence spending.

She and Lieberman in 2009 and 2011 sought to move a cyber security bill to allow the Department of Homeland Security to share information on vulnerabilities with private companies, but the measure ran into resistance from some Republicans who said it gave the department too much control. In her last official act on Homeland Security, she joined Lieberman in December 2012 in issuing a report criticizing the State Department’s failure to remedy problems that led the September embassy attack in Libya that killed Ambassador Chris Stevens.

In recent years, Collins has been active on energy policy. She supported raising fuel efficiency standards for cars to 35 miles per gallon by 2019 and requiring carbon dioxide emissions to be lowered to 1990 levels by 2020. In December 2009, she and Democrat Maria Cantwell of Washington state introduced a “cap-and-dividend” bill to address carbon emissions. Companies would buy carbon shares in auctions, passing on costs to consumers, with 75% of the fund paid as dividends to citizens and 25% devoted to clean energy research and development. They pressed their bill as an alternative to the Democrats’ cap-and-trade legislation to no avail.

As a member of the Armed Services Committee, Collins voted for the Iraq war resolution in 2002 and in 2007, opposed a Democratic attempt to set a timetable for withdrawing troops. In May 2010, she was the only Republican on the committee to vote to repeal the ban on openly gay people in the military. At a news conference in September 2011, Collins held up a postcard she received from an anonymous Army soldier thanking her for her vote.

On local issues, Collins in 2006 won approval of a bill that allows minor league athletes and professional ice skaters to apply for P-1 immigration visas, making life easier for the many Canadian hockey players who skated for the former Lewiston MAINEiacs. Collins won protection for financially ailing fishermen under the Bankruptcy Act, and she and Snowe also sought $125 million for digital translators to make sure digital TV signals reach remote rural areas. In 2012, Collins pushed to help potato growers in her state. After the Agriculture Department proposed limitations on potatoes in school lunches, Collins co-authored a successful amendment ensuring that potatoes would still be included on school menus. She also helped broker a new law in November 2011 that allows heavy trucks in Maine to drive on federal highways.

In her 2002 reelection campaign, Collins was challenged by former state Senate Majority Leader Chellie Pingree, the chief sponsor of the state law allowing government negotiations with pharmaceutical companies as a way of lowering prescription drug costs. Pingree ran ads saying that Collins was “siding with the big drug companies.” But Collins cited a successful amendment she sponsored to make prescription drugs cheaper. Both candidates spent about $2 million each. Collins won by a solid 58%-42%; four years later, Pingree was elected to the U.S. House

In 2008, Collins was challenged by 1st District Rep. Tom Allen, a Democrat who made the Iraq war a central issue. She highlighted her opposition to oil drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge and her work getting emergency equipment for the Monmouth Fire Department and P-1 visas for the Lewiston MAINEiacs. The war became a less salient issue as the success of President George W. Bush’s troop surge strategy became evident. Collins maintained double-digit leads in the polls throughout the campaign and won 61%-39%. She even achieved what she described as “my political dream” of carrying heavily Democratic Lewiston.

Collins in July 2012 cast her 5,000th consecutive vote, extending a streak dating to her arrival in the Senate in 1997. She takes pains not to miss votes, once twisting an ankle while racing to a roll call and another time getting off a commercial flight to return to the Capitol. Also in 2012, Collins, 59, married 73-year-old government consulting executive Thomas Daffron. Like Collins, Daffron was formerly a top staffer to Cohen, and he also was once the chief operating officer for the Baltimore Orioles. The wedding took place in Caribou.

Collins coasted to reelection again in 2014. She won the endorsement of several leading environmental groups that cited her belief in human-caused climate change, as well as the Human Rights Campaign after coming out in favor of same-sex marriage, and beat underfunded Democrat Shenna Bellows by 37 percentage points.

Show Less
Susan Collins Election Results
Back to top
2008 General
Susan Collins (R)
Votes: 444,300
Percent: 61.33%
Spent: $8,039,750
Tom Allen
Votes: 279,510
Percent: 38.58%
Spent: $5,988,773
2008 Primary
Susan Collins (R)
Votes: 56,304
Percent: %
Prior Winning Percentages
2002 (58%); 1996 (49%)
Susan Collins Votes and Bills
Back to top NJ Vote Ratings

National Journal’s rating system is an objective method of analyzing voting. The liberal score means that the lawmaker’s votes were more liberal than that percentage of his colleagues’ votes. The conservative score means his votes were more conservative than that percentage of his colleagues’ votes. The composite score is an average of a lawmaker’s six issue-based scores. See all NJ Voting

More Liberal
More Conservative
2013 2012 2011
Economic 44 (L) : 55 (C) 46 (L) : 53 (C) 46 (L) : 53 (C)
Social 45 (L) : 54 (C) 42 (L) : 56 (C) 44 (L) : 54 (C)
Foreign 44 (L) : 55 (C) 45 (L) : 54 (C) 47 (L) : 52 (C)
Composite 44.8 (L) : 55.2 (C) 45.0 (L) : 55.0 (C) 46.3 (L) : 53.7 (C)
Interest Group Ratings

The vote ratings by 10 special interest groups provide insight into a lawmaker’s general ideology and the degree to which he or she agrees with the group’s point of view. Two organizations provide just one combined rating for 2011 and 2012, the two sessions of the 112th Congress. They are the ACLU and the ITIC. About the interest groups.

20112012
FRC4228
LCV5571
CFG4438
ITIC-88
NTU5530
20112012
COC82-
ACLU-50
ACU5520
ADA4550
AFSCME14-
Key Senate Votes

The key votes show how a member of Congress voted on the major bills of the year. N indicates a "no" vote; Y a "yes" vote. If a member voted "present" or was absent, the bill caption is not shown. For a complete description of the bills included in key votes, see the Almanac's Guide to Usage.

    • End fiscal cliff
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2012
    • Block faith exemptions
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2012
    • Approve gas pipeline
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2012
    • Approve farm bill
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2012
    • Let cyber bill proceed
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2012
    • Block Gitmo transfers
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2012
    • Raise debt limit
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2011
    • Pass balanced budget amendment
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2011
    • Stop EPA climate regulations
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2011
    • Proceed to Cordray vote
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2011
    • Require talking filibuster
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2011
    • Limit Fannie/Freddie
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2011
    • Regulate financial firms
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Pass tax cuts for some
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Legalize immigrants' kids
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Ratify New START
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Confirm Elena Kagan
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Stop EPA climate regs
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Repeal don't ask, tell
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Overturn Ledbetter
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Block release of TARP funds
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Pass $787 billion stimulus
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Repeal DC gun laws
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Confirm Sonia Sotomayor
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Pass health care bill
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Bar budget rules for climate bill
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Pass 2010 budget resolution
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Let judges adjust mortgages
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Allow FDA to regulate tobacco
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Protect gays from hate crimes
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Cut F-22 funds
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Label North Korea terrorist state
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Build Guantanamo replacement
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Allow federal funds for abortion
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Cap greenhouse gases
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2008
    • Bail out financial markets
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2008
    • Increase missile defense $
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2008
    • Overhaul FISA
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2008
    • Raise CAFE standards
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2007
    • Expand SCHIP
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2007
    • Make English official language
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2007
    • Path to citizenship
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2007
    • Fetus is unborn child
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2007
    • Prosecute hate crimes
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2007
    • Withdraw troops 3/08
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2007
    • Iran guard is terrorist group
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2007
Read More
 
Browse The Almanac
Congressional Leadership
and Committees

House Committees
Senate Committees
Joint Committees
Leadership Roster
About Almanac
almanac cover
The Almanac is a members-only database of searchable profiles compiled and adapted from the Almanac of American Politics. Comprehensive online profiles include biographical and political summaries of elected officials, campaign expenditures, voting records, interest-group ratings, and congressional staff look-ups. In-depth overviews of each state and house district are included as well, along with demographic data, analysis of voting trends, and political histories.
Members: Buy the book at 25% off retail.
Order Now
Need Help?

Contact Us:

202.266.7900 | membership@nationaljournal.com