Alex Padilla
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Alex Padilla

Alex Padilla
Alex Padilla 117th Congress portrait.jpg
United States Senator
from California

January 20, 2021
Serving with Dianne Feinstein
Gavin Newsom
Kamala Harris
30th Secretary of State of California

January 5, 2015 - January 18, 2021
GovernorJerry Brown
Gavin Newsom
Debra Bowen
Shirley Weber
Member of the California State Senate
from the 20th district

December 4, 2006 - November 30, 2014
Richard Alarcon
Connie Leyva
President of the Los Angeles City Council

July 4, 2001 - January 1, 2006
Ruth Galanter
Eric Garcetti
Member of the Los Angeles City Council
from the 7th district

July 1, 1999 - December 4, 2006
Richard Alarcon
Richard Alarcon
Personal details
Born (1973-03-22) March 22, 1973 (age 48)
Los Angeles, California, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)
Angela Monzon
(m. 2012)
Children3
ResidencePorter Ranch, California, U.S.
EducationMassachusetts Institute of Technology (BS)
Occupation
  • Politician
  • engineer
WebsiteSenate website

Alex Padilla ( p?-DEE-?; born March 22, 1973) is an American politician and engineer serving as the junior United States senator from California since 2021. A member of the Democratic Party, Padilla served as the 32nd secretary of state of California from 2015 to 2021.[1]

Padilla served more than seven years on the Los Angeles City Council, representing the 7th district. First elected in 1999, he was President of the Los Angeles City Council from 2001 to 2006. He then served in the California State Senate for the 20th district from 2006 to 2014.

Governor Gavin Newsom appointed Padilla to the Senate after Kamala Harris was elected Vice President of the United States; Harris, as President of the Senate, swore Padilla in on January 20, 2021. His term will end in January 2023.[2] He is the first Mexican American and Hispanic senator from California, the first senator from Southern California since 1992, when John F. Seymour left office, and the first male senator to represent the state since 1993, when Alan Cranston retired.[3]

Early life and education

Padilla is one of three children of Santos and Lupe Padilla, both of whom emigrated from Mexico, specifically Jalisco and Chihuahua, before meeting and marrying in Los Angeles, where he was born.[4][5] He grew up in Pacoima, Los Angeles, and graduated from San Fernando High School in the northeast San Fernando Valley.[6] He earned a degree in mechanical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in 1994.[7] He graduated from the Coro Fellows Southern California Program in 1995.

Career

Early career

After graduation, he moved back to Pacoima and briefly worked as an engineer for Hughes Aircraft, where he wrote software for satellite systems.[8][9][10]

Padilla is a former member of the governing board of MIT and president of the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials (NALEO), which has a membership of more than 6,000 Latino U.S. officials.[11][12] He serves as chair of the Los Angeles Leadership Council for the American Diabetes Association, elected in July 2005.[11][13]

Padilla began in politics as a member of the Democratic Party in 1995, in substantial part in response to California Proposition 187, which excluded illegal immigrants from all non-emergency public services, including public education, but which he felt was motivated by a broader nativism that demonized legal and illegal immigrants alike.[14] His first professional role was as a personal assistant to Senator Dianne Feinstein. He then served as a campaign manager for Assemblyman Tony Cardenas in 1996, Assemblyman Gil Cedillo in 1997, and State Senator Richard Alarcon in 1998, all Democrats. All won their respective elections.[11][15]

Los Angeles City Council

On July 1, 1999, at age 26, Padilla was sworn in as a member of the Los Angeles City Council.[16] Two years later, his colleagues elected him council president. Padilla was the first Latino and the youngest person elected president of the Los Angeles City Council, defeating incumbent Ruth Galanter.[11][17] On September 13, 2001, two days after the 9/11 attacks, Padilla became the acting mayor of Los Angeles for a couple of days while Mayor James K. Hahn traveled out of the city.[18][17] Los Angeles Times wrote that Padilla's rise to the mayor's office enriched his "political stock".[18]

During his term as City Council president, Padilla also was elected president of the California League of Cities, the first Latino to serve in that position.[11]

California State Senate

After retiring as president of the Los Angeles City Council, Padilla was elected to the State Senate in 2006, defeating Libertarian Pamela Brown. He was reelected in 2010 with nearly 70% of the vote over Republican Kathleen Evans.[19][better source needed] Padilla served as a member of the Appropriations Committee, Business and Professions and Economic Development Committee, Governmental Organization Committee, Labor and Industrial Relations Committee, and chaired the Select Committee on Science, Innovation and Public Policy. He left office on November 30, 2014, after two terms.[20]

In August 2012, Padilla was included in a list of 20 Latino political rising stars compiled by the San Francisco Chronicle, citing his role in the National Association of Latino Elected and Appointed Officials.[21]

In September 2014, Padilla promoted what would later become Proposition 67, a proposed ban on plastic bags.[22][better source needed] On November 8, 2016, when Padilla was Secretary of State, the proposal was voted on in a referendum, and the option in favor of the ban on the plastics bags received 53% of the vote.[23]

Secretary of State

Secretary of State Alex Padilla speaking with attendees at the 2019 California Democratic Party State Convention.

On April 11, 2013,[24] Padilla announced his intention to run for secretary of state in 2014, to succeed the term-limited Debra Bowen. He was expected to face an intraparty battle with fellow Democrat Leland Yee, but Yee's arrest for felony racketeering caused Yee to abandon the race.[25] Padilla won the election on November 4, 2014, with 53.6% of the vote, defeating Republican Pete Peterson.[26]

On June 29, 2017, the Presidential Advisory Commission on Election Integrity, which President Donald Trump created on May 11, requested data on enrolled voters from every state, dating back to 2006. Padilla said that California would not supply the data.[27][28]

On November 6, 2018, Padilla was reelected with 64.5% of the vote, defeating Republican Mark P. Meuser.[29]

On October 16, 2020, Padilla was involved in a controversy between the state and the California Republican Party, as the party deployed unofficial ballot boxes in which party members deposited their voting papers, to be delivered to the polling stations on the corresponding day.[30][31][32] Padilla ordered the ballot boxes removed, arguing that the electoral authority will only receive ballots delivered personally and voluntarily by the voter and that the Republicans' action was illegal, generating rejection among the local GOP leadership.[30][31][33]

In a bid to educate Californians on state election and voter registration law, Padilla announced a $35 million statewide ad campaign with SKDK called "Vote Safe California". State Controller Betty Yee blocked the funding because Padilla's office did not have the authority to use money allocated to county governments.[34] The group's ties with the Democratic Party were also criticized.[35][36]

Upon Padilla's appointment to the U.S. Senate, Governor Newsom appointed Assemblywoman Shirley Weber to succeed him.[37]

U.S. Senate

Appointment

In August 2020, Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden selected California Senator Kamala Harris as his running mate. After they won the general election, Padilla was mentioned as a possible choice as Harris's successor in the Senate. Governor Gavin Newsom would appoint her successor.[38][39][40][41] In December 2020, Newsom announced that he would appoint Padilla to the seat, making him California's first Hispanic senator.[42] During the speculation about whom Newsom would appoint, the senior senator from California, Dianne Feinstein, supported Padilla.[43][44] To replace Padilla as California's Secretary of State, Newsom appointed state assemblywoman Shirley Weber.[45]

Most Latinos, who are 40% of California's population, supported Padilla's appointment,[46] but some Black leaders, who wanted another Black woman to replace Harris, criticized it. San Francisco Mayor London Breed called Padilla's appointment "a real blow to the African American community".[46]

Tenure

On January 20, 2021, Padilla was sworn into the United States Senate in the 117th Congress by Vice President Kamala Harris, his predecessor, becoming the first Latino to represent California in the U.S. Senate. He was sworn in by Vice President Harris on her first day, at the same time as new Georgia senators Jon Ossoff and Raphael Warnock. He is serving the final two years of Harris's term, so his term in the Senate will end in January 2023.[2] He has filed the necessary paperwork with the FEC to run for a full term in the 2022 election.[47]

Committee assignments

Caucus memberships

Political positions

The Wall Street Journal says that Padilla had "a reputation [in the State Senate] as a business-friendly moderate."[50] FiveThirtyEight defined him as a technocrat, not identified with either the progressive or the moderate wing of the party.[51] The American Conservative Union gave Padilla a 0% rating in 2012.[52] On January 18, 2021, Padilla released a statement in support of the Green New Deal and Medicare For All legislation, among other progressive policies.[53] Padilla supports ending the filibuster.[15]

Abortion

Padilla is pro-choice, saying in 2018 that abortion rights are "not negotiable".[54] In 2018, after winning the primary for secretary of state to seek a second term, he received the support of the pro-choice organization NARAL Pro-Choice America, which called Padilla a "statewide reproductive freedom champion".[55] In 2008, Padilla sponsored the bill SB 1770, which would require the Commission on Peace Officer Standards Training (POST) to prepare relevant guidelines and mechanisms for the investigation and reporting of "cases involving anti-reproductive-rights crimes".[56][57]

Immigration

Padilla supports immigrants' rights.[58][59] On January 15, 2021, he said that he supports legislation sponsored by representative Joaquin Castro to speed up the citizenship process for undocumented immigrants in essential jobs, declaring that because of the work they do "they deserve stability."[58][59]

Voting rights

Padilla has been known for efforts to expand voting access.[60] When he was appointed to the Senate in 2020, Newsom called him "a national defender of voting rights".[61]

Personal life

Padilla married Angela Monzon in 2012.[62] They have three sons and live in the San Fernando Valley's Porter Ranch neighborhood.[63] In late 2015 and early 2016, the Aliso Canyon gas leak temporarily displaced the Padillas from their home.[63]

Electoral history

State Senator

2006

California's 20th State Senate district election, 2006[64][65]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Alex Padilla 24,303 55.8
Democratic Cindy Montanez 19,299 44.2
Total votes 43,602 100.0
General election
Democratic Alex Padilla 84,459 74.9
Libertarian Pamela Brown 28,377 25.1
Total votes 112,836 100.0
Democratic hold

2010

California's 20th State Senate district election, 2010[66][67]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Alex Padilla (incumbent) 26,431 100.0
Total votes 26,431 100.0
General election
Democratic Alex Padilla (incumbent) 94,356 68.4
Republican Kathleen "Suzy" Evans 37,420 27.1
Libertarian Adrian Galysh 6,245 4.5
Total votes 138,051 100.0
Democratic hold

Secretary of State

2014

California Secretary of State election, 2014[68][26]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Alex Padilla 1,217,371 30.24
Republican Pete Peterson 1,194,715 29.68
Democratic Leland Yee 380,361 9.45
No party preference Daniel Schnur 369,898 9.19
Democratic Derek Cressman 306,375 7.61
Republican Roy Allmond 256,668 6.38
Democratic Jeffrey H. Drobman 178,521 4.44
Green David S. Curtis 121,618 3.02
Total votes 4,025,527 100.00
Turnout 13.63
General election
Democratic Alex Padilla 3,799,711 53.63
Republican Pete Peterson 3,285,334 46.37
Total votes 7,085,045 100.00
Democratic hold

2018

California Secretary of State election, 2018[69][70]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Alex Padilla (incumbent) 3,475,633 52.57
Republican Mark P. Meuser 2,047,903 30.97
Democratic Ruben Major 355,036 5.37
Republican Raul Rodriguez Jr. 330,460 5.00
Libertarian Gail Lightfoot 155,879 2.36
Green Michael Feinstein 136,725 2.07
Peace and Freedom C.T. Weber 61,375 0.93
Green Erik Rydberg 48,705 0.74
Total votes 6,611,716 100.00
General election
Democratic Alex Padilla (incumbent) 7,909,521 64.45
Republican Mark P. Meuser 4,362,545 35.55
Total votes 12,272,066 100.00
Democratic hold

References

  1. ^ "AP21:003 :: California Secretary of State". sos.ca.gov. Retrieved 2021.
  2. ^ a b Zhou, Li (January 20, 2021). "Alex Padilla is sworn in as California's first Latino senator". Vox. Retrieved 2021.
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  4. ^ Hubler, Shawn (December 22, 2020). "Alex Padilla Will Replace Kamala Harris in the Senate". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020.
  5. ^ Hymon, Steve (May 7, 2006). "Sons Live Out a Dream". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on November 5, 2012. Retrieved 2011.
  6. ^ Roderick, Kevin (July 2002). "Power Play in East Valley". Los Angeles Magazine. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2011.
  7. ^ Benefiel, Anna K. (August 4, 1999). "Recent MIT Graduate Elected to Los Angeles City Council". The Tech. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2011.
  8. ^ Downing, Eve (Winter 2000). "Coming Home". MIT Spectrum. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2011.
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  10. ^ Fox, Sue (July 4, 2001). "Former Engineer Rocketed to the Top". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on November 5, 2012. Retrieved 2011.
  11. ^ a b c d e "Ca - Officials". allgov.com. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  12. ^ "NALEO Congratulates California Secretary of State Alex Padilla on his Upcoming Appointment to the U.S. Senate" (PDF). NALEO. December 22, 2020. Retrieved 2021.
  13. ^ Mabie, Bill (July 20, 2005). "Padilla elected chair of the American Diabetes Association Los Angeles Leadership Council" (PDF). Los Angeles City Council press release.
  14. ^ Shafer, Scott; Lagos, Marisa (December 23, 2020). "Political Breakdown Special: Alex Padilla is California's Next U.S. Senator". Political Breakdown. KQED. Retrieved 2020.
  15. ^ a b Michaelson, Elex (December 23, 2020). "Alex Padilla talks senate agenda, family's immigrant story, and ending the filibuster". FOX 11. Retrieved 2021.
  16. ^ "Padilla Becomes L.A.'s Youngest Councilman". Los Angeles Times. latimes.com. July 7, 1999. Retrieved 2021.
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  22. ^ "California to Become First State to Ban the Bag". Plastic Pollution Coalition. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
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  24. ^ McGreevy, Patrick (April 11, 2013). "Sen. Alex Padilla announces run for California secretary of state". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  25. ^ Former Sen. Yee changes plea to guilty Archived August 13, 2018, at the Wayback Machine, San Francisco Chronicle, July 1, 2015.
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  27. ^ "How California lawmakers have tried and failed to fix the state's housing crisis". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  28. ^ "Secretary of State Alex Padilla Responds to Presidential Election Commission Request for Personal Data of California Voters". Secretary of State of California. June 29, 2017. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  29. ^ "Secretary of State - Statewide Results". Secretary of State of California. November 6, 2018. Archived from the original on November 29, 2018. Retrieved 2018.
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  31. ^ a b "State GOP Says It Will Not Remove Unofficial Ballot Drop Boxes". October 16, 2020. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
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  33. ^ "California Republicans refuse to move fake ballot drop boxes". The Independent. October 15, 2020. Archived from the original on December 23, 2020. Retrieved 2020.
  34. ^ Sacramento Bee Editorial Board (November 24, 2020). "Betty Yee must uphold law, let Alex Padilla clean up $35 million voter contract mess". The Sacramento Bee.
  35. ^ Hoeven, Emily (November 23, 2020). "Will state stick 'Team Biden' firm with $35 million tab after Yee balks at Padilla vote contract?". CalMatters.
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External links

Civic offices
Preceded by
Richard Alarcon
Member of the Los Angeles City Council
from the 7th district

2000-2006
Succeeded by
Richard Alarcon
Preceded by
Ruth Galanter
President of the Los Angeles City Council
2001-2006
Succeeded by
Eric Garcetti
California Senate
Preceded by
Richard Alarcon
Member of the California Senate
from the 20th district

2006-2015
Succeeded by
Connie Leyva
Political offices
Preceded by
Debra Bowen
Secretary of State of California
2015-2021
Succeeded by
James Schwab
Acting
U.S. Senate
Preceded by
Kamala Harris
U.S. Senator (Class 3) from California
2021-present
Served alongside: Dianne Feinstein
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by
Tommy Tuberville
United States senators by seniority
98th
Succeeded by
Jon Ossoff

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

Alex_Padilla
 



 



 
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