David Schweikert
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David Schweikert

David Schweikert
David Schweikert official portrait 116th Congress.jpg
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from Arizona

January 3, 2011
Harry Mitchell
Constituency5th district
6th district
Treasurer of Maricopa County

Doug Todd
Hos Hoskins
Member of the Arizona House of Representatives
from the 28th district

January 1991 - January 1995
Served with Lisa Graham Keegan
Heinz Hink
Jim Skelly
Wes Marsh
Carolyn Allen
Personal details
Born (1962-03-03) March 3, 1962 (age 58)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
Joyce Schweikert
(m. 2006)
EducationScottsdale Community College
Arizona State University, Tempe (BS, MBA)
WebsiteHouse website

David S. Schweikert (; born March 3, 1962) is an American politician and businessman serving as the U.S. Representative for Arizona's 6th congressional district since 2013. A member of the Republican Party, he first entered Congress in 2011, representing Arizona's 5th congressional district until redistricting. His district currently includes most of northern Phoenix as well as Scottsdale, Paradise Valley and Cave Creek.

Schweikert previously served two terms in the Arizona State House of Representatives (1991-1994), was chairman of the state Board of Equalization (1995-2004), and was the elected Maricopa County Treasurer (2004-2007). Schweikert ran for the U.S. House of Representatives twice (losing a primary to J. D. Hayworth in 1994 and losing a general election to incumbent Harry Mitchell in 2008) before winning election to the House for the first time in 2010.

In 2018, the United States House Committee on Ethics launched an investigation into Schweikert and his chief of staff, Oliver Schwab, over misuse of funds.[1] On July 30, 2020, Schweikert admitted to 11 violation counts and agreed to an official reprimand by the House as well as a $50,000 fine.[2][3]

Early life and education

Schweikert was born in Los Angeles, California, to an unwed mother who, according to Schweikert, had considered an abortion but chose instead to put him up for adoption.[4] He grew up in Scottsdale with his adoptive parents and two adoptive siblings. He graduated from Saguaro High School in 1980, then earned a Bachelor of Science degree in finance and real estate in 1985 and an MBA from Arizona State University's W. P. Carey School of Business.[5]

Early career

Arizona House of Representatives (1991-1995)

Schweikert was elected to the Arizona State House of Representatives for District 28 in 1990, and re-elected in 1992.[6][7][8] He represented Fountain Hills and part of Scottsdale. He arrived in the wake of the AzScam scandal, and was a committee chairman[] as a freshman and majority whip in his second term.[9] His consistently conservative record led Republican colleagues to elevate him to Majority Whip.

Local politics (1995-2007)

As chair of the State Board of Equalization, Schweikert was also responsible for overseeing billions of dollars in valuations and tax protests from Arizona citizens and businesses.[10] There was speculation in 1999 that Arizona Governor Jane Dee Hull might appoint Schweikert to the Arizona State Corporation Commission.[11] He was appointed chairman of the Arizona State Board of Equalization, a full-time job, where he served from 1995-2003.[12]

He was appointed Chief Deputy Treasurer of Maricopa County in 2004, and was elected Treasurer the same year. He resigned in 2007 to run for Congress again.[9][13][14] In 2008, he lost by 10 percentage points, 53%-43%, to Democrat Harry Mitchell in congressional district 5. In 2010, he defeated the two-term incumbent.

U.S. House of Representatives (2011-present)



Schweikert ran for the September 1994 Republican primary in Arizona's 6th congressional district. It resembled the 5th district formed after the 2000 census, but also included most of the northeastern part of the state, including Flagstaff and the Navajo reservation. J.D. Hayworth defeated him 45%-22%.[15][16] After that defeat, he took time to reconsider and left for a lengthy vacation, which included travel to Calcutta, the Philippines, Myanmar, Nepal, Vietnam and Serbia.[17]


Schweikert won a six way Republican primary election September 2, 2008 with 30% of the vote, compared to 27% for his nearest rival, Susan Bitter-Smith.[18]

Several organizations endorsed Schweikert in the 2008 election, including the primary election: Club for Growth, the Arizona Police Association, Arizona Right to Life, and the Arizona Medical Association. Schweikert later blamed his defeat on the very bitter primary fight that preceded it.[19] He received more than a half-million dollars from the Club for Growth.[20][21]

He lost the general election to freshman incumbent Democrat Harry Mitchell, 53%-44%.[22]


Schweikert sought a rematch with Mitchell in 2010, with Libertarian Nick Coons also running. Schweikert won the Republican primary on August 24 with 37% of the vote. Early polling showed the race a dead heat. The Club for Growth decided to again endorse Schweikert after having sat out the competitive primary election.[23]

On November 2, 2010 Schweikert defeated two-term incumbent Congressman Harry Mitchell 52%-43%.


After redistricting, the bulk of Schweikert's former territory became the 9th district,[24] while his home in Fountain Hills was drawn into the newly created 4th district.[25] However, as soon as the maps were released, Schweikert announced he would run in the 6th district. That district had previously been the 3rd, represented by fellow Republican freshman Ben Quayle. However, in a statement announcing his re-election plans, Schweikert pointed out that he'd grown up in Scottsdale--most of which had been drawn into the 6th as well--had represented it in both the state house and in Congress, and owned a second home there.[26] A revised map, however, placed Schweikert's home in Fountain Hills into the reconfigured 6th.[27][28]

Quayle, whose home in Phoenix had been drawn into the 9th but was just outside the boundaries of the 6th, opted to seek re-election in the 6th as well. During the bitter primary campaign, Schweikert was widely criticised for a mailer that accused Quayle of "going both ways", suggesting that he was bisexual. On the reverse, the mailer listed issues on which it claimed Quayle had taken both liberal and conservative positions. Senator Jon Kyl said that "such campaign tactics insult the voters, degrade politics and expose those who stoop to them as unworthy of high office" and Senator John McCain said the mailer was one of the "worst that I have seen" and that it "crosses the boundary of decent political dialogue and discourse." Quayle's spokeswoman called the mailer "utterly false" and "a sleazy smear tactic." Schweikert's spokesman responded that people "should get their minds out of the gutter" because the mailer was "obviously" referring to "'both ways'--as in liberal and conservative." The Arizona Republic asked two political scientists to review the mailer, who both said that they had "never seen anybody accuse someone of flip-flopping [on political issues] that way" and said that it was "difficult to believe" that the sexual suggestion was unintentional.[29][30][31][32]

Although the 6th contained almost two-thirds of Quayle's constituents, Schweikert defeated Quayle in the Republican primary--the real contest in this heavily Republican district--by 53 percent to Quayle's 47 percent.[33] He won re-election to a second term with 62% of the vote.[34]



On July 30, 2020, Schweikert was formally reprimanded by the House of Representatives. He admitted to 11 violations, accepted the reprimand and agreed to pay a $50,000 fine. The committee found undisclosed loans and campaign contributions; misuse of campaign contributions for personal use; improper spending by his office; and, pressuring staffers to do political work. The House Ethics Committee also faulted him for evasive, misleading and stalling tactics that helped him skirt more serious violations.[35] The report laid out a "surprisingly sizable amount of misconduct over a seven year period." Schweikert claimed these were inadvertant errors, but the committee reported that "the weight of the evidence" did not support Schweikert's contention.[36]

Congressman Schweikert speaking at a rally in August 2014.


Schweikert is anti-abortion.[37] He has attributed his opposition to abortion to his own adoption.[38][39] For 2015-2016, the abortion-rights group NARAL Pro-Choice America gave Schweikert a 0% rating,[40] while the anti-abortion National Right to Life gave Schweikert a 100% rating.[41]

Schweikert supports the Hyde Amendment, a rider to appropriations bills that bars federal funds from being spent on abortions, and supports making the Hyde Amendment permanent.[42] Schweikert opposes any funding for Planned Parenthood in any form, and supported legislation to bar the group from participating in any federally funded program, including for non-abortion healthcare services.[43][44][45]


Schweikert has a "B" rating from NORML regarding his voting record on cannabis-related matters. He supports allowing veterans access to medical marijuana, if legal in their state, per their Veterans Health Administration doctor's recommendation and voted twice in support of this in the Veterans Equal Access Amendment.[46]

Environment and energy policy

Schweikert has received a 5% lifetime rating, and a 0% 2016 rating, from the League of Conservation Voters for his votes on environmental issues in the House.[47]

He voted to opening the Outer Continental Shelf to offshore oil drilling and also voted for drilling in the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge, in pursuit of coal. He voted to bar the Environmental Protection Agency from regulating greenhouse gases.[48][49]

Schweikert does not accept the scientific consensus on climate change,[50] referring to global climate change as "folklore."[51] He signed the Americans For Prosperity's "No Climate Tax Pledge" in which he will "oppose any legislation relating to climate change that includes a net increase in government revenue."[48]

Foreign policy and defense policy

Schweikert opposes the closure of the Guantanamo Bay detention camp.[52] He opposed the international agreement with Iran on its nuclear program, calling it "disastrous."[53] In 2015, Schweikert was one of 26 Republicans who voted against a Republican leadership-sponsored defense spending proposal; Schweikert took issue with increases to defense spending without corresponding offsets.[54]

Gun policy

Schweikert opposes restrictions on gun ownership. He has received an "A" rating from both the National Rifle Association and Gun Owners of America. He was endorsed by the NRA in his 2010 election.[55] Schweikert voted in favor of the National Right-To-Carry Reciprocity Act of 2011, a bill to requires all states, regardless of their own laws, to honor concealed carry permits from other states.[56]

In 2015, Schweikert introduced legislation to remove firearm sales and ammunition from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation's list of high-risk industries.[57] In 2016, Schweikert introduced legislation to roll back existing gun laws in the District of Columbia, reversing the District's law limiting concealed-carry permits to those with a "good reason" to carry concealed weapons.[58] In 2017, Schweikert voted to disapprove a Social Security Administration regulation in which the names of certain mentally incompetent beneficiaries (those whose finances handled by a third party representative payee) are submitted to the instant background check system for gun purchases.[59]

Financial regulation and consumer issues

Schweikert is an outspoken opponent of the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, which imposed new financial regulations following the Great Recession. Schweikert opposes the existence of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau and the Volcker Rule.[60] Schweikert has introduced legislation to dismantle Dodd-Frank.[61]

Schweikert supported legislation to kill an Obama administration Department of Labor requirement that established a fiduciary standard for retirement and pension advisers, requiring that such advisers put their clients' financial interests ahead of their own.[62]

Fiscal policy, Social Security and Medicare

Schweikert has signed Grover Norquist's "Taxpayer Protection Pledge," a pledge committing signers to "oppose any and all efforts to increase the marginal income tax rates for individuals and/or businesses ... and oppose any net reduction or elimination of deductions and credits, unless matched dollar for dollar by further reducing tax rates."[63] Schweikert was endorsed by the interest group FreedomWorks, which supports lower taxes, in the 2012 general election.[64]

Schweikert opposed President Obama's budget, objecting to appropriations to expand the Smithsonian, conduct research, and build high-speed rail.[65]

In 2015, Schweikert was just one of 17 Republicans to oppose the Republican budget, arguing that it did not sufficiently address mandatory spending on entitlement programs.[66] He has called for cutting spending on Medicare and Social Security,[67] arguing that "hard choices" must be made.[65]

Schweikert voted in favor of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017.[68]


Schweikert argues that the state's immediate objective must be to secure the border against smuggling and illegal immigration. After it is "truly secure," lawmakers can proceed to establish a "common sense temporary guest worker program to enable businesses to obtain the employees they need." Additionally, Schweikert firmly opposes amnesty and "sanctuary cities." NumbersUSA has given Schweikert an A+ rating in accordance to his stance on immigration.[69][70]

President Obama

In November 2011, Schweikert wrote a letter to President Obama objecting to $70,000 spent by the State Department on books authored by Obama, asking the President return the royalties.[71] Embassies used the books as gratuity gifts and also to stock libraries in various countries.

President Trump

On December 18, 2019, Schweikert voted against both articles of impeachment against Trump.

Warrantless surveillance

Schweikert was a cosponsor of the original USA Freedom Act, which imposed limits of the National Security Agency's collection of bulk telephone metadata and made certain reforms to the FISA Court.[72]

Committee assignments

For the 116th United States Congress, Schweikert serves on the following committees:[73]

The House Republican Steering Committee removed Schweikert from the Committee on Financial Services in late 2012 as part of a larger party leadership-caucus shift.[74][75] He joined Justin Amash of Michigan and Tim Huelskamp of Kansas in a letter to Speaker of the House John Boehner, demanding to know why they had lost their "plum" committee posts.[76][dead link]

Politico quoted a spokesperson for Republican Congressman Lynn Westmoreland of Georgia as explaining that Schweikert, Amash and Huelskamp were removed for "their inability to work with other members." The spokesperson clarified that Westmoreland "said that it had nothing to do with their voting record, a scorecard, or their actions across the street [meaning fundraising]." The three were described by Politico and its sourcing of Huelskamp's other colleagues as "a--holes" who "made life harder for other Republicans by taking whacks at them in public for supporting the team".[77][78]:p.2 He is a member of the Freedom Caucus,[79] the Congressional Western Caucus,[80] the U.S.-Japan Caucus, and the Republican Study Committee.[81][82]

Personal life

Schweikert and his wife Joyce live in Fountain Hills, Arizona.[83]

Electoral history

Arizona House of Representatives 28th District Election, 1990
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Lisa Graham 40,925 44.40
Republican David Schweikert 31,175 33.82
Democratic Bill Searle 20,051 21.75
Republican/Write-in Bonnie Francis 30 0.03
Arizona House of Representatives 28th District Election, 1992
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Lisa Graham (inc.) 47,396 59.06
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 32,852 40.94
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 1994
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican J.D. Hayworth 21,109 45.26
Republican David Schweikert 9,565 20.51
Republican Gary Husk 6,500 13.94
Republican David Smith 5,093 10.92
Republican Ramona Liston 4,376 9.38
Arizona's 5th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2008
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert 14,233 29.50
Republican Susan Bitter Smith 13,212 27.38
Republican Laura Knaperek 7,523 15.59
Republican Mark Anderson 6,539 13.55
Republican Jim Ogsbury 6,042 12.52
Republican Lee Gentry 706 1.46
Arizona's 5th Congressional District Election, 2008
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Harry Mitchell (inc.) 149,033 53.16
Republican David Schweikert 122,165 43.57
Libertarian Warren Severin 9,158 3.27
Write-in Ralph Hughes 9 0.00
Arizona's 5th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert 26,678 37.23
Republican Jim Ward 18,480 25.79
Republican Susan Bitter Smith 17,297 24.14
Republican Chris Salvino 7,156 9.99
Republican Lee Gentry 1,157 1.61
Republican Mark Spinks 884 1.23
Arizona's 5th Congressional District Election, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert 110,374 52.01
Democratic Harry Mitchell (inc.) 91,749 43.24
Libertarian Nick Coons 10,127 4.77
Arizona's 5th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2012
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 41,821 51.48
Republican Ben Quayle 39,414 48.52
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Election, 2012
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 179,706 61.30
Democratic Matt Jette 97,666 33.31
Libertarian Jack Anderson 10,167 3.47
Green Mark Salazar 5,637 1.92
Write-in James Ketover 1 0.00
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Election, 2014
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 129,578 64.86
Democratic John Williamson 70,198 35.14
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2016
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 63,378 80.3
Republican Russ Wittenberg 15,535 19.7
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Election, 2016
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 201,578 62.1
Democratic John Williamson 122,866 37.9
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Republican Primary Election, 2018
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 83,406 100.0
Arizona's 6th Congressional District Election, 2018
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican David Schweikert (inc.) 173,140 55.2
Democratic Anita Malik 140,559 44.8

See also


  1. ^ Hansen, Ronald (June 28, 2018). "House ethics panel opens review of Rep. David Schweikert and his chief of staff".
  2. ^ Sonmez, Felicia. "Rep. Schweikert admits to 11 spending violations, will face sanction by full House". Washington Post.
  3. ^ "Rep. Schweikert sanctioned in rare action on House floor". Roll Call. July 31, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  4. ^ "Congressman: I Was Almost an Abortion Victim, Adoption Saved Me". LifeNews.com. January 18, 2013. Retrieved 2015.
  5. ^ "Congressional Profile: Rep. David Schweikert (R-AZ)". Congressman David Schweikert. May 29, 2012. Retrieved 2020.
  6. ^ Shumway, Jim (November 26, 1990). "State of Arizona Official Canvass - General Election - November 6, 1990" (PDF). Secretary of State of Arizona. p. 7. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 14, 2009. Retrieved 2009. District 28 (Maricopa county) State Representative
    Lisa Graham (R) 20,051
    David Schweikert (R) 40,925
    Bill Searle (D) 20,051
  7. ^ "State of Arizona Official Canvass - General Election - November 3, 1992" (PDF). Secretary of State of Arizona. November 23, 1992. p. 7. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 14, 2009. Retrieved 2009. District 28 (Maricopa & Yavapai counties) State Representative
    Lisa Graham (R) 47,936
    David Schweikert (R) 33,285
  8. ^ Benson, Matthew; Pitzl, Mary Jo; Wingett, Yvonne (September 3, 2008). "Arizona primary results yield few surprises". Arizona Republic. Retrieved 2009.
  9. ^ a b "Description of the 2nd Presentation on July 25, 2007 by David Schweikert Maricopa County Treasurer" (PDF). PRECISION NEWS: The Newsletter of the Arizona Tooling & Machining Association. Arizona Tooling & Machining Association. 2007. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 25, 2011. Retrieved 2009. In December 2004, David Schweikert was sworn in as Maricopa County Treasurer. He has a B.S. degree in Finance/Real Estate and [an] MBA from W.P. Carey/Arizona State University. Before becoming Treasurer, David served as Chief Deputy Treasurer. Prior to that, he served as chairman of the Arizona State Board of Equalization. David has worked as an investment analyst and has been involved in the Real Estate industry and property tax issues for 25 years. In 1990, David was elected to represent Northeast Maricopa County in the Arizona House of Representatives. In 1992 he was selected to the position of Majority Whip. Issue 2, 2007
  10. ^ "AZ Fact Check". Azcentral.com. Retrieved 2015.
  11. ^ Davenport, Paul (June 11, 1999). "Hull anxious to pick West substitute". Lake Havasu City, Arizona: Today's News-Herald. Associated Press. Retrieved 2009. The fractious Arizona Corporation Commission ... has been mired in controversy thanks to politics and personalities. Now, with Tony West's removal from ttwohe three-member commission, the need to wait for a replacement to be named by Gov. Jane Hull creates new uncertainty ... Names figuring in public speculation about the appointment include ... former state Rep. David Schweikert .... Vol 34, No 116
  12. ^ "State Board of Equalization" (PDF). Maricopa County government. June 24, 2005. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 16, 2011. Retrieved 2009. ...additional member designated as Chairperson by the Governor who shall serve in a full time capacity.
  13. ^ "David Schweikert - SHARP Network". SHARP (Science, Health and Related Policies) Network. Scientists and Engineers for America. Archived from the original on December 3, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  14. ^ Wingett, Yvonne (November 14, 2007). "Maricopa County has new tax collector". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved 2009. Board of Supervisors appointed Charles "Hos" Hoskins the new county's treasurer. He replaces David Schweikert, who resigned on Oct. 22 to feel out a run for Congress.
  15. ^ Barone, Michael; Ujifusa, Grant (1998) [1997]. "Arizona 6th District". The Almanac of American Politics. Richard E. Cohen. Washington, D.C.: National Journal. pp. 87, 106. ISBN 0-89234-080-0.
  16. ^ "State of Arizona Official Canvass - Primary Election - September 13, 1994" (PDF). Phoenix, Arizona: Secretary of State of Arizona. September 26, 1994. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 14, 2009. Retrieved 2009. Karan English (D) 32,261
    J.D. Hayworth (R) 21,109
    Gary Husk (R) 6,500
    Ramona Liston (R) 4,376
    David Schweikert (R) 9,565
    David Smith (R) 5,093
    Sequoia R. Fuller (L) (write in) 37
  17. ^ Giblin, Paul (November 4, 2007). "Ex-county treasurer to run again for Congress". East Valley Tribune. Mesa, Arizona: Freedom Communications Inc. Archived from the original on June 24, 2007. Retrieved 2009. In a real sense, losing improved his life, Schweikert said. Until then, he ran a real estate business, but threw most of his time and energy into politics. Suddenly, at 32, politics were out.
  18. ^ "2008 primary election - September 2, 2008" (PDF). State of Arizona Official Canvas. Arizona Secretary of State. September 15, 2008. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 24, 2009. Retrieved 2009.
  19. ^ McArdle, John (April 2, 2009). "Too Enticing a Target?". Roll Call. Washington, D.C. Archived from the original on February 17, 2012. Retrieved 2009.
  20. ^ "Club for Growth PAC Endorses David Schweikert in Arizona-5". Washington, D.C.: Club for Growth. November 16, 2007. Archived from the original on August 28, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
  21. ^ "Club for Growth PAC-Endorsed Candidate Wins in AZ-05". Washington, D.C.: Club for Growth. September 3, 2008. Archived from the original on October 23, 2008. Retrieved 2009. The former Maricopa County Treasurer topped a highly competitive field of six candidates to win the right to face freshman Harry Mitchell in the general election in November. The Club for Growth PAC bundled $337,000 in campaign contributions for Schweikert and spent over $200,000 in independent expenditures on his behalf.
  22. ^ "2008 General Election - November 4, 2008" (PDF). State of Arizona Official Canvass. Arizona Secretary of State. December 1, 2008. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 19, 2008. Retrieved 2009.
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  24. ^ "Arizona Redistricting: Commission releases draft map". Dailykos.com. October 4, 2011. Retrieved 2015.
  25. ^ Livingston, Abby (October 5, 2011). "New Arizona Lines Mean Battle Between GOP Freshmen". Roll Call. Retrieved 2012.
  26. ^ Taylor, Jessica (October 5, 2011). "House Democrats Gain With New Arizona Map". National Journal. Archived from the original on October 6, 2011. Retrieved 2011.
  27. ^ Livingston, Abby (February 6, 2012). "Arizona: Quayle Opts to Run Against Schweikert". Roll Call. Retrieved 2012.
  28. ^ Sullivan, Sean (August 29, 2012). "Schweikert defeats Quayle in Arizona". Washingtonpost.com. Retrieved 2015.
  29. ^ "Kyl faults Schweikert after mailer says Quayle 'goes both ways' - Phoenix Business Journal". Bizjournals.com. August 6, 2012. Retrieved 2015.
  30. ^ Nowicki, Dan (August 3, 2012). "District 6 race: David Schweikert says 'I like the fight' in D.C". Azcentral.com. Retrieved 2015.
  31. ^ "azcentral.com staff blogs - AZ/DC Blog - azdc - McCain endorses Quayle, scolds Schweikert for mailer". Archive.azcentral.com. August 15, 2012. Retrieved 2015.
  32. ^ "McCain blasts Arizona Republican who accused Quayle of 'going both ways'". TheHill.com. August 16, 2012. Retrieved 2015.
  33. ^ Zapler, Mike; Isenstadt, Alex (August 29, 2012). "Arizona House primary results: Ben Quayle booted from Congress". Politico.com. Retrieved 2015.
  34. ^ "2014 Election Results Senate: Map by State, Live Midterm Voting Updates". Politico.com. Retrieved 2015.
  35. ^ Hansen, Ronald J. "House of Representatives formally reprimands Rep. David Schweikert for ethics violations". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved 2020.
  36. ^ Roberts, Laurie. "Rep. David Schweikert made a fake loan and misused campaign funds. Do voters care?". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved 2020.
  37. ^ Stacey Skotzko, CQ Member Politics: 112th Congress: In The News, CQ (August 11, 2011).
  38. ^ "Congressman: I was almost an abortion victim | The Long Island Catholic". licatholic.org. Retrieved 2019.
  39. ^ "Congressman David Schweikert Awarded Family Research Council's True Blue Award". Congressman David Schweikert. March 4, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  40. ^ 2016 Congressional Record on Choice Archived 2017-03-06 at the Wayback Machine, NARAL Pro-Choice America, pp. 16-17.
  41. ^ Federal NRLC Scorecard - 114th Congress, Combined Sessions, National Right to Life League.
  42. ^ Capitol Link: How Arizona legislators voted (January 27, 2017).
  43. ^ Rebecca Shabad, 28 Republicans pledge to oppose any bill funding Planned Parenthood, The Hill (September 8, 2015).
  44. ^ Matt Fuller, Freedom Caucus to Oppose Any Spending Bill With Planned Parenthood Money, Roll Call (September 10, 2015).
  45. ^ Senate Rejects Proposal to Bar Planned Parenthood from Receiving Federal Funds to Provide Preventive Health Care Archived 2017-03-06 at the Wayback Machine (press release), Planned Parenthood of Arizona (April 14, 2011).
  46. ^ "Arizona Scorecard - NORML.org - Working to Reform Marijuana Laws". norml.org. Retrieved 2017.
  47. ^ National Environmental Scorecard: Representative David Schweikert (R), League of Conservation Voters (last accessed March 5, 2017).
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  49. ^ "U.S. House Candidate David Schweikert Applauded for Signing No Climate Tax Pledge". Americansforprosperity.org. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 19, 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  50. ^ Kate Sheppard, House Republicans Pick Climate Skeptic To Head Environment Subcommittee, Huffington Post (January 16, 2014).
  51. ^ "Schweikert: Global warming is 'folklore'". NBC News. Retrieved 2018.
  52. ^ Sara Weber, Obama call to close Guantanamo prison panned by Arizona GOP lawmakers, Cronkite News/Arizona PBS (February 23, 2016).
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  54. ^ Scott Wong, New House conservative caucus divided in budget vote, (March 26, 2015).
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  57. ^ Amber Phillips, What Congress is doing -- and not doing -- on guns, Washington Post (June 12, 2016).
  58. ^ Aaron C. Davis, Forget new gun control: Citing Orlando, House may roll back existing D.C. gun laws, Washington Post (June 21, 2016).
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  61. ^ Rep. Schweikert Introduces Amendment to Dismantle Dodd-Frank, (press release), Office of Representative Schweikert (July 25, 2012).
  62. ^ Capitol link: How Arizona officials voted last week in Congress, Arizona Daily Star (June 24, 2016).
  63. ^ David Schweikert (R-Ariz.) signs the Taxpayer Protection Pledge, Americans for Tax Reform (November 19, 2007).
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  67. ^ Lindsey McPherson, Debt Ceiling Deadline Falls in Trump's First 100 Days but Fix May Not, Roll Call (December 12, 2016).
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  81. ^ "Member List". Republican Study Committee. Retrieved 2017.
  82. ^ "Members". U.S. - Japan Caucus. Retrieved 2019.
  83. ^ Reporter, Bob Burns. "Rep. Schweikert: Ethics investigation resolved". Fountain Hills Times. Retrieved 2020.

External links

Arizona House of Representatives
Preceded by
Heinz Hink

from the 28th district

Served alongside: Lisa Graham Keegan
Succeeded by
Wes Marsh
Preceded by
Jim Skelly
Succeeded by
Carolyn Allen
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Harry Mitchell
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Arizona's 5th congressional district

Succeeded by
Matt Salmon
Preceded by
Jeff Flake
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Arizona's 6th congressional district

U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by
Martha Roby
United States Representatives by seniority
Succeeded by
Austin Scott

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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