Mike Turner
Get Mike Turner essential facts below. View Videos or join the Mike Turner discussion. Add Mike Turner to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Mike Turner

Mike Turner
Mike Turner, official photo, 116th Congress.jpg
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from Ohio

January 3, 2003
Tony P. Hall
Constituency3rd district (2003-2013)
10th district (2013-present)
President of the
NATO Parliamentary Assembly

November 24, 2014 - November 19, 2016
Hugh Bayley
Paolo Alli
53rd Mayor of Dayton

January 1994 - December 2002
Clay Dixon
Rhine McLin
Personal details
Michael Ray Turner

(1960-01-11) January 11, 1960 (age 60)
Dayton, Ohio, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
Lori Turner
(m. 1987; div. 2013)
Majida Mourad
(m. 2015; div. 2018)
EducationOhio Northern University (BA)
Case Western Reserve University (JD)
University of Dayton (MBA)

Michael Ray Turner (born January 11, 1960) is an American politician serving as the U.S. Representative for Ohio's 10th congressional district, serving in Congress since 2003. He is a member of the Republican Party. Turner's district, numbered as the 3rd District from 2003 to 2013, is based in Dayton and consists of Montgomery, Greene and Fayette counties.

Turner also previously served as the president of the NATO Parliamentary Assembly[1] from 2014 to 2016.

Early life, education and career

Turner, a non-denominational Protestant Christian, was born in Dayton, Ohio in 1960 to Vivian and Ray Turner. His mother was a teacher in the Wayne School system in Huber Heights and his father worked as a member of IUE Local 801 for 42 years after serving in the military. Turner was raised in East Dayton and has one sister.

Turner graduated from Belmont High School in 1978 and received his Bachelor of Arts in political science from the Ohio Northern University in 1982, a Juris Doctor from Case Western Reserve University in 1985, and an M.B.A. from the University of Dayton in 1992. He practiced law with local firms and businesses in the Dayton area before entering politics. He also practiced law during the brief time between his service as Mayor of Dayton and as a Member of Congress.

Personal life

In 1987, Turner married Lori Turner, a health executive. They had two daughters together. In 2012, after 25 years of marriage, they announced their separation[2] and finalized their divorce in 2013.

Turner married Majida Mourad on December 19, 2015, at Westminster Presbyterian Church in downtown Dayton.[3] Congressman Darrell Issa was a groomsman at the wedding. In May 2017, after less than two years of marriage, Turner filed for divorce from Mourad, alleging that Mourad "is guilty of a fraudulent contract." As part of the acrimonious divorce case, Turner's lawyers handed Issa a letter "stating they would like to depose" him as part of the case. Lawyers for both sides later released a statement, however, reading "Majida Mourad and Congressman Michael Turner have come to a resolution".[4][5]

Mayor of Dayton

Turner was elected Mayor of Dayton, Ohio in 1993, narrowly defeating incumbent Mayor Richard Clay Dixon. Prior to Mayor-Elect Turner taking office, the city suffered a number of economic setbacks. Upon taking office, Turner focused on attracting business to the city and on redeveloping vacant and underutilized real estate packages known as brownfields.

During Turner's time as mayor of Dayton, the city reached an agreement to construct a baseball stadium for a class A minor league team affiliated with the Cincinnati Reds.

Turner was the mayor of Dayton during the planning and construction of the Schuster Center, which he supported for its contribution to reviving downtown. He facilitated discussions with key leaders from the project's conception to its completion.[6] The Schuster Center is a performing arts center located at the corner of Second and Main Streets in downtown Dayton. The Center has served as a forum for the Victoria Theatre's Broadway Series, the Dayton Philharmonic Orchestra, the Dayton Ballet, and also as a speaking location for visiting political leaders, such as former New York Governor Mario Cuomo.

Turner also started a program called "Rehabarama",[7] which attracted professionals to historic properties inside the city. Mayor Turner welcomed diplomats and leaders from all over the world to the region as part of the 1995 Dayton Peace Accords.

He was reelected in 1997 over Democratic City Commissioner Tony Capizzi. Turner was defeated in 2001 by then-State Senator Rhine McLin 51.6% to 48.4%.[8]

U.S. House of Representatives

Earlier congressional portrait of Turner

Turner is currently a member of the Armed Services and Government Reform committees. In 2009, he was named Ranking Member on the Strategic Forces Subcommittee of the United States House Committee on Armed Services.

108th Congress

In November 2002, Turner was elected to Congress, succeeding Democrat Tony Patrick Hall, who had been appointed by President Bush to the UN. After taking office, in January 2003 Turner was appointed to the Armed Services Committee, a position he has used to advocate for Wright-Patterson Air Force Base located in his district, and to the Government Reform Committee.

Due to his urban background, focus on the economic redevelopment of cities, and service as Dayton's mayor, Turner is sometimes described as an "urban Republican". Recognizing Turner's work on urban development, then-House Speaker Dennis Hastert appointed Turner as Chairman of the Saving America's Cities working group. The group was formed to work with the Administration to "foster economic development and redevelopment and streamline government services in America's cities to help them prosper and grow." [9]

109th Congress

During the 109th Congress, Turner served on the House Veterans' Affairs Committee, in addition to his work on his two other committees, the House Armed Services and Government Reform Committees.

110th Congress

Serving on the Armed Services Committee, Turner had advocated for an expansion to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, providing testimony to the Base Realignment and Closure Commission (BRAC). This effort proved successful in 2008, when the Air Force announced that 1,000 jobs and over $230 million in federal funding would move to Wright-Patterson AFB. Turner has said that this is the largest single investment in Wright-Patterson since World War II.[10]

In 2006, the Dayton Development Coalition (DDC), a non-profit and nominally non-partisan group (though most of the trustees have contributed to Turner's campaigns) which advocates for federal funds for economic development in the Miami Valley,[11] began a regional branding campaign. Turner's wife's company Turner Effect was awarded a contract without competitive bidding to conduct the marketing research associated with the campaign.[12][13] In April 2008, Turner Effect withdrew from the branding implementation contract after more details of the agreement became public, including details about the more than $300,000 awarded to her company.[14]

The DDC said that its members were "unanimous" in their decision that there was "no conflict [of interest]" in their having chosen Turner's company, but watchdog groups and media reports raised concerns about a possible conflict of interest.[12][15]

In the same year, Turner's campaign committee Citizens for Turner contracted with his wife's firm, Turner Effect, for professional services, such as the production of literature.[16]

On July 7, 2008, Turner wrote an op-ed in the Hillsboro Times-Gazette in support of the Post-9/11 Veterans Educational Assistance Act of 2008, referred to as the GI Bill.[17] In May of that year, Turner opposed an earlier version of the GI Bill. Turner has been endorsed by the Veterans of Foreign Wars PAC.

In October 2008, Turner joined then Senator Hillary Clinton, First Lady Laura Bush, Senator Pete Domenici and Rep. Brad Miller to announce the introduction of bipartisan legislation that would permanently authorize two historic preservation grant programs.[18] The House bill, H.R. 3981, would permanently authorize the programs known as "Save America's Treasures," established by the Clinton Administration, and "Preserve America," established by the Bush Administration. The bill was introduced in the House by Turner and Miller as co-chairs of the Congressional Historic Preservation Caucus and in the Senate by Clinton and Domenici.[19] The two grant programs are complementary. Preserve America supports "community efforts to demonstrate sustainable uses of their historic and cultural sites, focusing on economic and educational opportunities related to heritage tourism." The Save America's Treasures grant program, "funds "bricks-and-mortar" projects, by helping local communities develop sustainable resource management strategies and sound business practices for the continued preservation and use of heritage assets." [20]

111th Congress

In June 2009, Turner introduced H.J. Res 57, the "Preserving Capitalism in America" amendment to the United States Constitution. This amendment, which has 104 cosponsors in the House, would prohibit the United States government from owning any stock in corporations.[21] The amendment did not become law.

In February 2010, Turner released a report on "The Impact of the Housing Crisis on Local Communities and the Federal Response" in conjunction with the Northeast-Midwest Institute and the Northeast-Midwest Congressional Coalition.[22] The report included testimony and proposals from local Dayton community leaders such as Commissioner Dean Lovelace and Miami Valley Fair Housing Center CEO Jim McCarthy, who participated in an August 2009 housing and foreclosure crisis forum in Dayton.[23] Turner has indicated he will offer legislation based on the recommendations of the report.

Turner voted against the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act and the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010 and in the coming years repeatedly voted for its repeal. He opposed the "$1 trillion government takeover of our nation's health care system" because it will "increase budget deficits and decrease the quality of our health care services," Turner said.[24]

Turner has been highly critical of the Obama Administration's Phased Adaptive Approach[25] and Nuclear Posture Review regarding the protection and defense of the U.S. and allies.[26]

112th Congress

In 2012, Turner called for a missile defense site on the east coast of the United States, to defend against missiles that would be launched from Iran. The east coast site would be the third such site, joining two others on the west coast that are designed to defend against an attack from North Korea.[27]

115th Congress

In 2016, Turner was re-elected as the representative of Ohio's 10th Congressional District.

116th Congress

In 2018, Turner was re-elected as the representative of Ohio's 10th Congressional District. This time he was named to the United States House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence.

After the Dayton shooting in August 2019, Turner announced he would back legislation barring the "sale of military-style weapons to civilians," and also said he would support a limit on magazines and the creation of legislation that would keep guns from people deemed dangerous by the police. He had previously "generally backed gun-rights measures during his nine terms in the House," earning a 93% approval rating from the National Rifle Association in prior years.[28] Turner's daughter had been across the street from the attack.[28][29] In 2018 and 2019 he "led the Ohio congressional delegation... in advocating to bring the F-35 program" to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, which happened in May 2019.[30] As of May 2019, he was the top Republican on the House Armed Service's Strategic Forces Subcommittee.[31] In April 2019, he created a panel to "independently review" the water quality in the Dayton, Ohio area.[32]

Turner was one of three Ohio Republicans who were appointed to an Intelligence Committee that examined whether Trump had withheld aid to Ukraine improperly.[33] He stated the conversation between Trump and the Ukrainian president was "not ok," also saying the general impeachment was an "assault" on the electorate.[34] On November 19, 2019, his questioning of witnesses in the impeachment inquiry was praised by Donald Trump in a tweet.[35]

Committee assignments

Caucus memberships

Congressional Caucuses

Founder and Co-Chairman

  • Former Mayor's Caucus
  • Historic Preservation Caucus


  • Real Estate Caucus
  • Urban Caucus
  • Census Caucus

Romanian Congressional Caucus

Task Forces

  • Saving America's Cities Working Group, Founder and Chairman
  • House Republican Policy Committee's Task Force on Urban Revitalization, Chairman
  • Congressional Manufacturing Task Force
  • Northeast-Midwest Congressional Coalition Revitalizing Older Cities Task Force, Co-Chairman

Political campaigns

Turner was first elected to the United States House of Representatives in 2002.


Turner received 58% of the vote following the retirement of 23-year incumbent Democrat Tony P. Hall from Congress after Hall was named U. N. Special Envoy for Hunger Issues by President George W. Bush. Earlier that year, Turner won the Republican nomination when he decisively defeated Roy Brown with 80% of the vote. Brown was the son and grandson of a former area Republican Congressmen Bud Brown and Clarence J. Brown and operated a local newspaper company named Brown Publishing. In the general election, Turner defeated Congressman Tony Hall's chief of staff, Rick Carne, after Carne won the nomination to succeed his former boss. Turner got a substantial assist from the 2000s round of redistricting. The old 7th had been a fairly compact district centered on Dayton. However, redistricting added some Republican-leaning suburbs to the east.


In 2004, Turner defeated former businesswoman Jane Mitakides with over 62% of the vote. The district was considered a key area in the swing state of Ohio in that year's presidential race.


In 2006, the Democrats planned to target Turner for defeat. Three Democrats entered the Third District Primary to run against Turner in the general election. Veterinarian Stephanie Studebaker defeated local bankruptcy attorney David Fierst and recalled Waynesville Mayor Charles W. Sanders. Studebaker had previously affiliated with former Vermont Governor Howard Dean's Presidential campaign in Ohio during the 2004 race. After winning the nomination, Studebaker and her husband Sam were both arrested for domestic violence.[37] Studebaker subsequently dropped out of the race citing her family concerns and impending legal issues. Following Studebaker's withdrawal, four Democrats entered a special election primary to face Turner, eventually settling on former Assistant United States Attorney Richard Chema. Turner defeated Chema with 58% of the vote.


Jane Mitakides beat Sanders in a primary in 2008 and faced Turner in a rematch from 2004. Turner again focused largely on economic issues of job creation and protection for workers impacted by the national and regional recession. In a difficult political climate for Republicans, Turner defeated Mitakides with 64% of the vote, his largest margin of victory in any election.


Turner was challenged by first time Democratic nominee 25 year old Joe Roberts in the general election and won with 68 percent of the vote.


After redistricting, Turner's district was renumbered as the 10th district. It absorbed much of the neighboring 7th district, represented by fellow Republican Steve Austria. The district was made significantly more compact than its predecessor, absorbing all of Dayton.

It initially looked like Turner would face Austria in a primary.[38] However, Austria dropped out of the race, handing the nomination to Turner.[39] Turner then went on to defeat Democratic attorney Sharon Neuhardt with 60 percent of the vote.


He was challenged in the 2020 Republican primary by Kathi Flanders. In 2018, Turner defeated another primary challenger 80% to 9%.[40]

Electoral history

Ohio's 3rd congressional district: Results 2002-2010[41]
Year Democrat Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct
2002 Rick Carne 78,307 41% 111,630 59% *
2004 119,448 38% Michael R. Turner 197,290 62%
2006 Richard Chema 90,650 41% Michael R. Turner 127,978 59%
2008 Jane Mitakides 115,976 37% Michael R. Turner 200,204 63%
2010 Joe Roberts 71,455 32% Michael R. Turner 152,629 68%

*In 2002, Ronald Williamitis received 14 votes.

Ohio's 10th congressional district: Results 2012-2018[41]
Year Democrat Votes Pct Libertarian Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct
2012 Sharen Neuhardt 124,079 37% David Harlow 9,739 3% 202,166 60%
2014 Robert Klepinger 63,249 32% David Harlow 6,605 3% 130,752 65%
2016 Robert Klepinger 105,947 32% Tom McMasters 10,463 3% 210,256 64% *
2018 Theresa A. Gasper 114,699 42% David Harlow 5,140 2% 153,640 56%

*In 2016, David Harlow received 8 votes.


Allegations of self-enrichment

In both 2008 and 2010 Turner was listed as one of the "most corrupt members of Congress" by the Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington for "enrichment of self, family, or friends" and "solicitation of gifts".[42][43]

In 2006, a marketing firm owned by Turner's first wife, Lori, was hired without competitive bidding by the Dayton Development Coalition, an organization which lobbies for federal funds from congressmen such as Representative Turner, to develop a regional re-branding campaign. She withdrew from the coalition in 2008 weeks after reports of the agreement surfaced which also revealed that her firm was compensated at least $300,000 to produce the slogan "Get Midwest".[14][44][45]

A 2008 report released by the Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington detailed $54,065 that Turner's election committee had paid to his wife's marketing company between 2002 and 2006 based on public campaign finance disclosures.[46]

According to analysis conducted by the Dayton Daily News in 2016[47], when Rep. Mike Turner came to Congress in 2002, he claimed between $153,026 and $695,000 worth of assets on his financial disclosure form. In 2016, he claimed between $2.8 million and $10.3 million. The paper credited his second marriage (now also divorced) to an energy lobbyist as a contributing reason for the increase, since her assets as well as his were listed on his 2016 financial disclosure form. Their relationship raised red-flags[48] when Turner was accused of authoring natural gas legislation that might benefit her employer at the time, Cheniere Energy.

Absence of local Town Halls

At multiple times throughout his tenure in Congress, Turner has faced protests from constituents for refusing to host public town hall events,[49][50][51][52] presumably over fear that the events would draw strong backlash from constituents over repeated efforts to repeal the Affordable Care Act that Republicans in neighboring districts[53] and around the country[54][55] experienced.

Citizens Against Government Waste

At various times Turner has been criticized by fiscally conservative groups, such as the Citizens Against Government Waste, for siphoning federal taxpayer dollars to local line-item projects, specifically after obtaining $250,000 to a local theater in his district in Wilmington, Ohio[56] and $4,000,000 for Open Source Research Centers intended for Radiance Technologies in Fairborn, Ohio.[57]

In April 2019, Citizens Against Government Waste named Turner the "Porker of the Month"[58] for leading the effort to "spend more taxpayer dollars on the most expensive weapons system in U.S. history", the F-35 program. This designation came in recognition for his continued support for expansion[59] of the program which had already been in development for 17 years, was seven years behind schedule, and was nearly $200 billion over budget.[60] In March, Air Force Secretary Heather Wilson had raised concerns[61] about the soaring expense of the F-35 saying, "we just don't think that there has been enough attention on the sustainment costs of the aircraft and driving them down." This criticism added to the existing House Armed Services Committee report[62] from 2018 stating that the F-35, "may not have the range it needs to strike enemy targets," and that, "the Joint Strike Fighter initiative, the most expensive weapons program in history, may actually have been out of date years ago."

Sutorina dispute involvement

On March 3, 2015, Montenegrin, Bosnian, and other Balkan-based news agencies reported that Turner had involved himself in the Sutorina dispute between Bosnia and Montenegro, sending a letter of warning to Bosniak member of the Presidency of Bosnia and Herzegovina Bakir Izetbegovic in which Turner suggested Bosnia give up its territorial dispute over Sutorina or otherwise the United States might suspend its aid to Bosnia.[63][64]


  1. ^ "Turner Chosen to Lead NATO Parliamentary Assembly". Turner.house.gov. December 3, 2014. Retrieved 2010.
  2. ^ "Congressman Mike Turner, wife separating". Dayton Daily News. November 29, 2012. Retrieved 2018.
  3. ^ "Congressman Turner married Saturday in Dayton". Dayton Daily News. December 19, 2015. Retrieved 2018.
  4. ^ Bresnahan, John; Sherman, Jake; Bade, Rachael (February 12, 2018). "GOP congressman pulls Issa into ugly divorce". Politico.
  5. ^ BRESNAHAN, JOHN; BADE, RACHAEL; SHERMAN, JAKE. "Turner settles divorce case, so Issa won't be deposed". Politico. Retrieved 2018.
  6. ^ "Michael R. "Mike" Turner, Currently Elected Ohio U.S. Representative District 3". Vote-usa.org. Retrieved 2010.
  7. ^ "Dayton, Ohio, news and information". DaytonDailyNews. October 29, 2007. Retrieved 2010.
  8. ^ "Montgomery County Historic Election Results - General Election 2001". Montgomery County Board of Elections. November 26, 2001. Archived from the original on January 16, 2019.
  9. ^ "Speaker Hastert Calls for Open Lines of Communication with Mayors". US Conference of Mayors. February 9, 2004. Archived from the original on April 4, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  10. ^ McAllister, Kristin (September 4, 2008). "Dayton, Ohio, news and information". DaytonDailyNews. Retrieved 2010.
  11. ^ "Dayton Region". GetMidwest.com. February 1, 2009. Retrieved 2010.
  12. ^ a b Rediker, Dennis. "Dayton, Ohio, news and information". DaytonDailyNews. Archived from the original on June 22, 2011. Retrieved 2010.
  13. ^ "Dayton, Ohio, news and information". DaytonDailyNews. February 10, 2008. Archived from the original on June 22, 2011. Retrieved 2010.
  14. ^ a b "Turner Effect withdraws from branding initiative". www.bizjournals.com. February 19, 2008. Archived from the original on May 26, 2011.
  15. ^ DaytonDailyNews: Dayton, Ohio, news and information
  16. ^ Crew Releases New Report Detailing House Chair, Ranking And Leadership Members' Use Of Campaign Funds To Benefit Family | Citizens For Responsibility And Ethics In Washington Archived April 7, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  17. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 17, 2011. Retrieved 2010.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  18. ^ "Preserve America News". Preserveamerica.gov. Retrieved 2010.
  19. ^ "Preserve America e-Newsletter". Preserveamerica.gov. October 31, 2007. Retrieved 2010.
  20. ^ "Overview of Preserve America". Preserveamerica.gov. Retrieved 2010.
  21. ^ http://thomas.gov/home/gpoxmlc111/hj57_ih.xml
  22. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on May 27, 2010. Retrieved 2010.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  23. ^ "Congressman Michael Turner - Proudly Serving Ohio's 3rd District". Turner.house.gov. Archived from the original on August 4, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  24. ^ "Local leaders deride bill passed by House". Daytondailynews.com. March 22, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  25. ^ "FACT SHEET U.S. Missile Defense Policy A Phased, Adaptive Approach for Missile Defense in Europe | The White House". Whitehouse.gov. September 17, 2009. Archived from the original on August 10, 2010. Retrieved 2010.
  26. ^ Turner, Michael R. (April 12, 2010). "Opposing view on nuclear threat: 'Muddled' Obama posture". USA Today.
  27. ^ Herb, Jeremy. "GOP plans East Coast missile defense shield to counter Iran." The Hill, May 8, 2012.
  28. ^ a b "Republican U.S. Rep. Mike Turner of Dayton now backs ban on sale of military-style weapons", The Columbus Dispatch, Jessica Wehrman (August 6, 2019)
  29. ^ "Rep. Mike Turner says daughter escaped Dayton shooting", Columbus Dispatch, (August 4, 2019)
  30. ^ "F-35 program with hundreds of jobs gets OK to move to Wright-Patt", Dayton Daily News, Max Filby (May 29, 2019)
  31. ^ "Rep. Mike Turner on why he's softened on Space Force, and the importance of an East Coast missile defense site", Defense News, Valerie Isinna (April 8, 2019)
  32. ^ "Mike Turner updates Water Panel", WDTN, (March 6, 2020)
  33. ^ "Ohio Rep. Mike Turner calls President Trump's tweets "unfortunate;" Rep. Jim Jordan defends delaying Ukraine aid", Cleveland.com, Sabrina Eaton (November 17, 2019)
  34. ^ "Turner: Trump's talk not OK, but impeachment an 'assault on electorate'", Dayton Daily News, Will Garbe (September 26, 2019)
  35. ^ "President Trump applauds Rep. Mike Turner questioning in tweet", Dayton Daily News, Laura A. Bischoff (November 20, 2019)
  36. ^ "Members". House Baltic Caucus. Retrieved 2018.
  37. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved 2010.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  38. ^ Cogliano, Joe (December 8, 2011). "Austria, Turner file for same seat". WDTN. Retrieved 2011.[permanent dead link]
  39. ^ Cogliano, Joe (December 30, 2011). "Austria drops bid for re-election". Dayton Business Journal. Retrieved 2011.
  40. ^ "Centerville Republican plans to challenge Congressman Turner in 2020", Dayton Daily News, Bonnie Meibers (October 17, 2019)
  41. ^ a b "Election Statistics". Office of the Clerk of the House of Representatives. Archived from the original on July 30, 2008.
  42. ^ "Crew Releases Fourth Annual Most Corrupt Members of Congress Report". CREW. Retrieved 2019.
  43. ^ "CREW: House and Senate Ethics Committees Protecting the Most Corrupt Members of Congress". CREW. Retrieved 2019.
  44. ^ "Lori Turner named VP at Kettering Health Network". Dayton Daily News. October 21, 2010.
  45. ^ Lynn Hulsey, Staff Writer. "Turner facing Roberts in congressional race". daytondailynews. Retrieved 2019.
  46. ^ "CREW Releases New Report Detailing the House's Use of Campaign Funds to Benefit Family Members" (PDF). CREW. Archived from the original on January 28, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  47. ^ Jessica Wehrman, Washington Bureau. "Most come to Congress rich, and then get richer, analysis shows". daytondailynews. Retrieved 2019.
  48. ^ Josh Sweigart, Staff Writer. "Turner says fianceeâEUR(TM)s business dealings pose no conflict". mydaytondailynews. Retrieved 2019.
  49. ^ Lynn Hulsey, Staff Writer. "With protesters outside, Republicans at local GOP dinner stressed unity". daytondailynews. Retrieved 2019.
  50. ^ Mador, Jess. "Weekend "Where's Mike" Town Hall Protest Draws Crowd". www.wyso.org. Retrieved 2019.
  51. ^ Sullivan, Michael (February 21, 2017). "Where is Representative Mike Turner? Protesters calling for a town hall meeting". WRGT. Retrieved 2019.
  52. ^ Smith, Dana (June 15, 2018). "Protests against Trump's anti-illegal immigration policy". WDTN. Retrieved 2019.
  53. ^ Allen, Kim (April 12, 2017). "Tempers flare at town hall meeting with Rep. Warren Davidson". WDTN. Retrieved 2019.
  54. ^ Fortin, Jacey; Victor, Daniel (May 9, 2017). "Critics at Town Halls Confront Republicans Over Health Care". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019.
  55. ^ Berman, Russell (May 11, 2017). "A Republican Congressman Meets His Angry Constituency". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2019.
  56. ^ 2010 Congressional Pig Book Summary. https://www.cagw.org/content/2010-pig-book-summary: Citizens Against Government Waste. 2010.CS1 maint: location (link)
  57. ^ "Pork Alert: House Department of Defense". Citizens Against Government Waste. June 24, 2009. Archived from the original on February 10, 2017.
  58. ^ admin (April 23, 2019). "CAGW Names Rep. Mike Turner April 2019 Porker of the Month". Citizens Against Government Waste. Retrieved 2019.
  59. ^ "Joint Strike Fighter (JSF) Caucus Co-Chairs Announce Record Support for Program". Congressman Michael Turner. April 3, 2019. Retrieved 2019.
  60. ^ Sullivan, Michael (April 14, 2015). "Testimony Before the Subcommittee on Tactical Air and Land Forces, Committee on Armed Services, House of Representatives" (PDF). Government Accountability Office. GAO-15-429T.
  61. ^ Insinna, Valerie (March 22, 2019). "Industrial base considerations played role in F-15X decision". Defense News. Retrieved 2019.
  62. ^ Donnelly, John M.; Donnelly, John M. (May 21, 2018). "Navy's Top-Dollar Stealth Fighter May Not Go the Distance". Retrieved 2019.
  63. ^ "American congressman Michael Turner warns Bosnia over territorial dispute with Montenegro". Bosnia Today. March 3, 2015. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015.
  64. ^ "Montenegro Press Review". Balkan Insight.com. March 3, 2015.

External links

Political offices
Preceded by
Clay Dixon
Mayor of Dayton
Succeeded by
Rhine McLin
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Tony P. Hall
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Ohio's 3rd congressional district

Succeeded by
Joyce Beatty
Preceded by
Dennis Kucinich
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Ohio's 10th congressional district

Diplomatic posts
Preceded by
Hugh Bayley
President of the NATO Parliamentary Assembly
Succeeded by
Paolo Alli
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by
David Scott
United States Representatives by seniority
Succeeded by
G. K. Butterfield

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



Music Scenes