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Republican

Sen. Roger Wicker (R)

Leadership: National Republican Senatorial Committee chairman
Roger Wicker Contact
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Email: n/a
DC Contact Information

Phone: 202-224-6253

Address: 555 DSOB, DC 20515

State Office Contact Information

Phone: (601) 965-4644

Address: 501 East Court Street, Jackson MS 39201

Gulfport MS

Phone: (228) 871-7017

Fax: (228) 871-7196

Address: 2909 13th Street, Third Floor, Gulfport MS 39501

Tupelo MS

Phone: (662) 844-5010

Fax: (662) 844-5030

Address: 330 West Jefferson Street, P.O. Box 3777, Tupelo MS 38803

Hernando MS

Phone: (662) 429-1002

Fax: (662) 429-6002

Address: 321 Losher Street, Hernando MS 38632

Roger Wicker Staff
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Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Green, Rongalett
Marine Corps Fellow
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Green, Rongalett
Marine Corps Fellow
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Annison, Ryan
State Field Director
Baird, Saleem
Constituent Liaison
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Bilbo, Bo
Field Representative
Chamberlin, Kim
Constituent Liaison
Corman, Ellen
Deputy Press Secretary
Dixon, Millicent
Constituent Liaison
Drake, Sarah
Deputy Chief of Staff; Office Manager; Systems Administrator
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Ferguson, Brad
Southern Regional Director
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Green, Rongalett
Marine Corps Fellow
Guyton, Steve
Special Projects
Hinkebein, Andrew
Southern Field Representative
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Ladner, Kathie
Constituent Liaison
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Love, Teresa
Central Region Director
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Nail, John
Constituent Liaison
Peno, Camille
Constituent Liaison
Robertson, Drew
Northern Regional Director
Russell, Myles
Northern Field Representative
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Sipp, Michael
Constituent Liaison
Taylor, Ryan
Communications Director
Wilson, Mattie
Constituent Liaison
Drake, Sarah
Deputy Chief of Staff; Office Manager; Systems Administrator
Taylor, Ryan
Communications Director
Drake, Sarah
Deputy Chief of Staff; Office Manager; Systems Administrator
Corman, Ellen
Deputy Press Secretary
Annison, Ryan
State Field Director
Ferguson, Brad
Southern Regional Director
Love, Teresa
Central Region Director
Robertson, Drew
Northern Regional Director
Elsner, Brandon
John A. Knauss Marine Policy Fellow
Green, Rongalett
Marine Corps Fellow
Sarnecky, Jane
Coast Guard Fellow
Allred, Sarah
Legislative Assistant
Beares, Ellen
Legislative Assistant
Hoff, Kern
Junior Legislative Assistant
Lai, Joseph
Senior Legislative Assistant
Kline, Will
Legislative Correspondent
Murray, Robert
Legislative Correspondent
Foster, Bob
Legislative Director
Baird, Saleem
Constituent Liaison
Chamberlin, Kim
Constituent Liaison
Dixon, Millicent
Constituent Liaison
Ladner, Kathie
Constituent Liaison
Nail, John
Constituent Liaison
Peno, Camille
Constituent Liaison
Sipp, Michael
Constituent Liaison
Wilson, Mattie
Constituent Liaison
Drake, Sarah
Deputy Chief of Staff; Office Manager; Systems Administrator
Bilbo, Bo
Field Representative
Hinkebein, Andrew
Southern Field Representative
Russell, Myles
Northern Field Representative
Guyton, Steve
Special Projects
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Roger Wicker Committees
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Roger Wicker Biography
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  • Elected: Appointed Dec. 2007, term expires 2018, 1st full term.
  • State: Mississippi
  • Born: Jul. 05, 1951, Pontotoc
  • Home: Tupelo
  • Education:

    U. of MS, B.A. 1973, J.D. 1975

  • Professional Career:

    Staff, U.S. House Rules Cmte., 1980–82; Practicing atty., 1982–94; Lee Cnty. public defender, 1984–87; Bd. of Visitors, U.S. Naval Academy, 2005.

  • Military Career:

    Air Force, 1976–80; Air Force Reserve, 1980–2004.

  • Political Career:

    Tupelo city judge pro tem, 1986–87; MS Senate, 1987–94., U.S. Rep., 1995-2007.

  • Ethnicity: White/Caucasian
  • Religion:

    Baptist

  • Family: Married (Gayle); 3 children

Roger Wicker was appointed in late 2007 as Mississippi’s junior senator to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Trent Lott, a powerful Mississippian who served as both majority and minority leader of the Senate. Wicker went on to win a special election to the seat in 2008 and was reelected four years later. He has been part of the core of Senate Republicans implacably opposed to most of President Barack Obama’s initiatives. Read More

Roger Wicker was appointed in late 2007 as Mississippi’s junior senator to fill the vacancy created by the resignation of Trent Lott, a powerful Mississippian who served as both majority and minority leader of the Senate. Wicker went on to win a special election to the seat in 2008 and was reelected four years later. He has been part of the core of Senate Republicans implacably opposed to most of President Barack Obama’s initiatives.

Wicker grew up in Pontotoc, the same north Mississippi town where his senior colleague in the Senate, Republican Thad Cochran, spent part of his childhood. Wicker’s father was a conservative Democrat, a state senator, and a circuit judge. He attended public schools and as a teenager became interested in Republican politics. From then on, his career was intertwined with the two more senior and well-established Mississippians, Lott and Cochran. He was a page in the U.S. House and campaigned door-to-door for Cochran in his first race for Congress, in 1972. At Ole Miss, where both Lott and Cochran went to school, Wicker was associated student body president and went on to get his law degree there. He then served for four years in the Air Force and remained in the Reserve until 2004.

In 1980, he went to work for Lott on the House Rules Committee when Lott was still in the House. Wicker returned to Mississippi in 1982, set up a law practice, and was the county public defender in his wife’s hometown of Tupelo. In 1987, at age 36, he was elected to the state Senate, the first Republican elected in north Mississippi since Reconstruction. In the legislature, Wicker helped draft the state’s strict abortion law and was also a leading advocate of government-sponsored vouchers for private school tuition.

In 1994, longtime U.S. Rep. Jamie Whitten, a Democrat, momentously retired after becoming the longest-serving member of the House in history. His record of 53 years and 62 days was broken by Michigan Democrat John Dingell in February 2009. The retirement of the powerful Whitten, the chairman of the Appropriations Committee, left large shoes to fill in Mississippi’s 1st District. Pent-up demand produced a crowded primary field in both major parties. Six Republicans, including Wicker, and three Democrats lined up to run.

Carrying his home base around Tupelo, Wicker led the GOP primary 27%-19% over Grant Fox, a young former aide to Cochran. In the runoff, Wicker campaigned as a conservative, but Fox hammered him for voting to override Republican Gov. Kirk Fordice’s veto of a sales tax increase. Wicker won, 53%-47%. Meanwhile, state Rep. Bill Wheeler, the Democratic nominee, had racked up support from African-Americans, labor unions, and teachers—an advantage in his party’s primary but not necessarily in the general election in the conservative 1st District. The result wasn’t even close. A district that had been held for five decades by a leading Democrat voted 63%-37% for the Republican.

Wicker compiled a solidly conservative voting record in the House. He got a seat on Appropriations, an unusual prize for a freshman. Appropriators tend to operate in an atmosphere of bipartisan cooperation, and Wicker worked quietly in subcommittees to get funding for Yalobusha River flood control and an interstate highway through DeSoto County. He delivered research dollars to Mississippi universities, and he worked with Lott, by then a senator, to attract defense technology firms to the state. He earned the dubious distinction of No. 1 earmarker in the House by the watchdog group Citizens Against Government Waste. His achievement was securing $176 million in projects, most of it for his district. “I am a fiscal conservative, and I believe in keeping spending low,” Wicker said in 2008. “But once the national budget is set, I think it is only fair to fight for our fair share for Mississippi.” He did, however, reluctantly support the GOP’s earmark ban in the 112th Congress (2011-12).

In November 2007, Lott announced that he would retire from the Senate before the end of the year, after serving 19 years there and 16 in the House. Wicker wanted the seat, but so did 3rd District GOP Rep. Chip Pickering and Netscape founder and Mississippi native James Barksdale. On December 31, 2007, Gov. Haley Barbour appointed Wicker and set the election for the remaining years of Lott’s term on November 4, 2008. Attorney General Jim Hood, a Democrat, argued that state law required a special election within 100 days of Lott’s resignation and filed a lawsuit against Barbour. Democrats assumed they would fare better in a special election than with the wider electorate in November. And in fact, Democrat Travis Childers won Wicker’s House seat—a district that had voted 62% for President George W. Bush in 2004—in the special election in May. On Feb. 6, 2008, the state Supreme Court upheld Barbour 7-2.

Wicker spent his first year in the Senate facing a serious challenge in the upcoming November 2008 election. Mississippi Democrats had not seriously contested a Senate race in 20 years, but President Bush’s low poll ratings, enthusiasm among African-American voters for Democratic presidential nominee Barack Obama, and Childers’ victory in Wicker’s old district gave them reason to believe they might beat Wicker. He started the year little known outside his congressional district. The Democratic nominee was widely known: former Gov. Ronnie Musgrove, who was defeated for reelection by Barbour in 2003 and had good poll ratings. It was a battle between old friends: Wicker and Musgrove had both been elected to the state Senate for the first time in 1987 and roomed together in an apartment in Jackson.

But Musgrove started out on the attack. He criticized Wicker for his support of earmarks and called him a “poster child” for a moratorium on pork-barrel spending. Musgrove also criticized him for opposing increases in the minimum wage. Musgrove even hinted at ethical misconduct, criticizing Wicker for securing a $6 million earmark, not sought by the Pentagon, for Aurora Flight Sciences to build unmanned aerial vehicles in north Mississippi, while company executives contributed $17,000 to his campaign and hired Wicker’s former chief of staff to lobby for the project. Wicker said the effort was all about bringing high-paying jobs to Mississippi.

The tables turned on Musgrove after the indictment of three executives of a Georgia company that defaulted on a state government guaranteed loan of $54 million. They had contributed $59,000 to Musgrove’s 2003 campaign. Wicker outspent Musgrove, $6.2 million to $5.3 million. But the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee pumped in more than enough money to compensate for Wicker’s advantage. Wicker won 55%-45%. Eighty-two percent of whites backed Wicker, while 92% of blacks backed Musgrove.

In the Senate, Wicker has voted slightly to the right of Cochran, especially on social issues. He is a member of the Senate Republicans’ whip team and has repeatedly introduced a bill to overturn Roe v. Wade, the Supreme Court decision legalizing abortion. Wicker called the health care overhaul the “great fight for the rest of this term, maybe our lifetimes” and later introduced a bill to enable state officials to challenge the law. In the interest of protecting gun owners, he amended a fiscal 2010 transportation spending bill to allow Amtrak passengers to carry firearms and ammunition in checked baggage. After Congress voted in late 2010 to repeal the “don’t ask, don’t tell” ban on openly gay service members, Wicker and Republican James Inhofe of Oklahoma introduced a bill forbidding same-sex marriages on military bases.

Wicker has worked closely with Cochran, who had often been at odds with Lott, in backing local projects and cosponsoring bills. Citizens Against Government Waste labeled Cochran and Wicker the No. 1 and No. 3 Senate earmarkers, respectively, for 2008 and 2010 in combined solo and joint efforts. They were also first and second in 2009. Wicker has also worked with Democrats to protect Mississippi’s interests. With Democratic Rep. Gene Taylor, he pushed amendments allowing purchasers of federal flood insurance to add wind coverage to their policies, helpful to a hurricane-prone state. And as a member of the so-called Helsinki Commission monitoring human rights and other issues, Wicker worked closely with Maryland Democratic Sen. Ben Cardin to push into law in late 2012 a bill imposing tough penalties on Russians accused of violating human rights. The measure led Russian President Vladimir Putin to announce a subsequent ban on U.S. adoptions of Russian-born children.

Wicker is serious-minded and not one to indulge in senatorial speech-making solely for the sake of delivering one, but he has shown an ability to poke fun at himself. At a May 2012 fundraiser for the Shakespeare Theater Company, he played “Super PAC Man,” using his checkbook to taunt others.

Wicker faced less trouble in winning a full six-year term in 2012, even with a Democratic opponent named Albert Gore. The Mississippi Gore was a retired United Methodist minister and distant relative of the former vice president who ran a bare-bones campaign. Wicker raised more than $10 million and won with 57% of the vote.

Show Less
Roger Wicker Election Results
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2012 General
Roger Wicker (R)
Votes: 709,626
Percent: 57.16%
Albert Gore (D)
Votes: 503,467
Percent: 40.55%
2012 Primary
Roger Wicker (R)
Votes: 254,669
Percent: 89.17%
Robert Maloney (R)
Votes: 18,822
Percent: 6.59%
Prior Winning Percentages
2008 special (55%); House: 2006 (66%), 2004 (79%), 2002 (71%), 2000 (70%), 1998 (67%), 1996 (68%), 1994 (63%)
Roger Wicker 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 34 (L) : 65 (C) 35 (L) : 62 (C) 33 (L) : 66 (C)
Social 33 (L) : 66 (C) 23 (L) : 76 (C) 17 (L) : 81 (C)
Foreign 28 (L) : 70 (C) 16 (L) : 77 (C) 32 (L) : 66 (C)
Composite 32.3 (L) : 67.7 (C) 26.5 (L) : 73.5 (C) 28.2 (L) : 71.8 (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
FRC7185
LCV021
CFG7760
ITIC-100
NTU7963
20112012
COC100-
ACLU-25
ACU7564
ADA1510
AFSCME0-
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: N
    • Year: 2012
    • Let cyber bill proceed
    • Vote: N
    • 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: Y
    • 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: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Pass tax cuts for some
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Legalize immigrants' kids
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Ratify New START
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Confirm Elena Kagan
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Stop EPA climate regs
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2010
    • Repeal don't ask, tell
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2010
    • Overturn Ledbetter
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Block release of TARP funds
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Pass $787 billion stimulus
    • Vote: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Repeal DC gun laws
    • Vote: Y
    • Year: 2009
    • Confirm Sonia Sotomayor
    • Vote: N
    • 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: N
    • Year: 2009
    • Protect gays from hate crimes
    • Vote: N
    • 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: N
    • Year: 2009
Read More
Roger Wicker Leadership Staff
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Baker, Ward
Executive Director
wbaker@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Banning, Jay
Chief Financial Officer
jbanning@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Bozek, Andrea
Communications Director
abozek@nrcc.org
(202) 675-6000
Cameron, Tim
Chief Digital Strategist
tcameron@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Hardeman, Joy
Analyst, Research
jhardeman@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Hawker, Chelsea
Deputy Political Director
chawker@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Joffrion, Michael
Political Director
MJoffrion@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Johnson, Griffin
Marketing Manager
gjohnson@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Kramer, Lisa
Assistant to the Executive Director
lkramer@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Lira, Matthew
Deputy Executive Director
mlira@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
McGann, Michelle
PAC Director
MMcGann@nrcc.org
(202) 675-6000
McLaughlin, Kevin
Deputy Executive Director
kmclaughlin@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
McLaughlin, Mark
Research Director
mmclaughlin@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Morgan, Sarah
Political Director
SMorgan@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Ozanus, Kris
Controller
KOzanus@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Patton, Steven
Marketing Director
spatton@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Sowards, Megan
General Counsel
msowards@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Sullivan, Brian
Staff Assistant
BSullivan@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Valverde, Dain
Creative Director
dvalverde@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Hardeman, Joy
Analyst, Research
jhardeman@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Bozek, Andrea
Communications Director
abozek@nrcc.org
(202) 675-6000
Sowards, Megan
General Counsel
msowards@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Baker, Ward
Executive Director
wbaker@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Hawker, Chelsea
Deputy Political Director
chawker@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Joffrion, Michael
Political Director
MJoffrion@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Kramer, Lisa
Assistant to the Executive Director
lkramer@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Lira, Matthew
Deputy Executive Director
mlira@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
McGann, Michelle
PAC Director
MMcGann@nrcc.org
(202) 675-6000
McLaughlin, Kevin
Deputy Executive Director
kmclaughlin@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
McLaughlin, Mark
Research Director
mmclaughlin@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Morgan, Sarah
Political Director
SMorgan@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Patton, Steven
Marketing Director
spatton@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Valverde, Dain
Creative Director
dvalverde@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Johnson, Griffin
Marketing Manager
gjohnson@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Sullivan, Brian
Staff Assistant
BSullivan@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
Cameron, Tim
Chief Digital Strategist
tcameron@nrsc.org
(202) 675-6000
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