Kim Guadagno
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Kim Guadagno

Kim Guadagno
Kim Guadagno 2011 (cropped).jpg
1st Lieutenant Governor of New Jersey

January 19, 2010 - January 16, 2018
Governor Chris Christie
Position established
Sheila Oliver
33rd Secretary of State of New Jersey

January 19, 2010 - January 16, 2018
Governor Chris Christie
Nina Wells
Tahesha Way
75th Sheriff of Monmouth County, New Jersey

January 1, 2008 - January 19, 2010
Joseph Oxley
Shaun Golden
Personal details
Born Kimberly Ann McFadden
(1959-04-13) April 13, 1959 (age 59)
Waterloo, Iowa, U.S.
Political party Republican
Spouse(s) Michael Guadagno (m. 1991)
Education Ursinus College (BA)
American University (JD)

Kimberly Ann Guadagno ([?wa'da?o]; née McFadden; born April 13, 1959)[1] is an American attorney, politician, and former prosecutor who served as the first Lieutenant Governor and 33rd Secretary of State of New Jersey from 2010 to 2018.

Guadagno was the Republican nominee for Governor of New Jersey in 2017.

Early life and education

Kim Guadagno was born Kimberly Ann McFadden[2] in Waterloo, Iowa, the middle child of five of Mary Patricia "Pat" (Blevens) and Charles A. "Chuck" McFadden, Jr.[3][4][5] Her father's job in sales had her living in many different places prior to going to college. She earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Ursinus College in Collegeville, Pennsylvania in 1980, and a law degree in 1983 from the Washington College of Law in Washington, D.C.

Career

Early legal work

Kim Guadagno is a former Assistant United States Attorney for the Eastern District of New York and the District of New Jersey. She was also Assistant New Jersey Attorney General. Serving as deputy chief of the U.S. Attorney's office's corruption unit from 1994-98, Guadagno was responsible for the corruption prosecutions of former Essex County Executive Thomas D'Alessio (a Democrat) and of Somerset County Prosecutor Nicholas Bissell (a Republican).[6] In 1994, in a case involving an executive of lottery contractor GTECH Corporation, the U.S. Attorney's Office was criticized by the judge overseeing the case for the disclosure of grand jury testimony in a sentencing report; the issue was never referred for further ethical or legal investigation.[7] The lottery executive went to jail. The D'Alessio and Bissell cases were each recognized as one of the top federal prosecutions in the country at the time by the US Department of Justice.

She served as deputy director from 1998 to 2001 in the Division of Criminal Justice, where she supervised prosecutions of a $40 million financial fraud and of David L. Smith, creator of the "Melissa" computer worm.[6] She taught legal research and writing at Rutgers School of Law-Newark from 2003 until Nov. 2009. In 2005 Kim Guadagno was elected to Monmouth Beach's non-partisan governing body as one of its three Walsh Act commissioners.[6]

Monmouth County Sheriff

Elected the 75th sheriff of Monmouth County in 2007, succeeding Joseph Oxley, she became the first woman to serve in the post.

As Sheriff, Kim Guadagno pursued an aggressive agenda to fight crime, strengthen community outreach and enact innovative initiatives.[8] Sheriff Guadagno served as the chief executive and administrative officer of Monmouth County's largest law enforcement agency with nearly 700 employees who serve in the Law Enforcement Division, the 1,328 bed maximum security correctional institution, the youth detention center, the Civil Division and the Public Safety and 911 Emergency Dispatch Center. During her time as Sheriff the office received the Department of Defense Pro Patria Award which recognizes employers for their extraordinary support of employees who serve in the National Guard and Reserve.[9] Under her supervision, the office also received the "Six Star" simultaneous accreditation of the law enforcement division, the correctional facility, correctional healthcare and youth detention center from the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies, Inc. The Monmouth County Sheriff's Office was the first out of 3,088 Sheriff's Offices in the United States to receive the award.[10] The department was one of 11 accepted nationwide into the federal program established under Immigration and Nationality Act Section 287(g) which allowed corrections officers to check the immigration status of prisoners before they were released.[6]

Sheriff Guadagno also expanded "Project Lifesaver," which uses bracelets with a radio-tracking device that allows Sheriff's Officers to locate persons with Alzheimer' or Autism who wander or become lost.[10] Furthermore, she held a county-wide Safety Fair to highlight the expansion of "Project Lifesaver" and to promote the multiple other programs offered to the community including "Reach for Your Dreams" an anti-drug, anti-gang program; "Safe CARGO" which specially trains and certifies sheriff's officers to inspect and properly install child safety seats; and "Child ID Program" a child photo ID program that allows children and parents to carry identification in the event their child becomes lost. Finally, Sheriff Guadagno was the first Sheriff in New Jersey to institute a medical ID program to help ensure appropriate medical and law enforcement response to medically sensitive persons, such as children with special needs and encouraged autism training at the Police Academy.

Lieutenant Governor

On July 20, 2009, Republican gubernatorial nominee Chris Christie announced that Guadagno was his choice as running mate, in the first New Jersey election to include voting for a lieutenant governor. Guadagno was said to have been selected over a number of other Republican women, including State Senator Diane Allen and Bergen County Clerk Kathleen Donovan.[11] Guadagno was not a well known political figure statewide in October 2009. According to Fairleigh Dickinson University's PublicMind Poll, Guadagno's name recognition in New Jersey was low with only 15% of voters reporting that they were aware of her. Out of the New Jersey voters that knew of Guadagno, 4% reported having a "very favorable" or "somewhat favorable" opinion while 3% reported that they had a "very unfavorable" or "somewhat unfavorable" opinion of the prospective Lieutenant Governor.[12] Christie and Guadagno defeated Jon Corzine and Loretta Weinberg on November 3, 2009.[13]

Christie announced that as lieutenant governor, Guadagno would also serve as New Jersey's Secretary of State, along with overseeing economic development efforts and the streamlining of government regulations. She was sworn in on January 19, 2010 as the first Lieutenant Governor of New Jersey and the 33rd Secretary of State.

Partnership for Action

Lieutenant Governor Guadagno oversaw the New Jersey Partnership for Action (PFA), the State's comprehensive economic development strategy. Designed to serve businesses of all sizes and development stages, the PFA provides access to a variety of resources to ensure business success. The four-pronged approach include the Business Action Center, which reports directly to the Lt. Governor and provides the business community with a single point of contact; the New Jersey Economic Development Authority, serving as the state's "bank for business;" Choose New Jersey, and independently funded and operated 501(c)(3)not-for-profit corporation created to encourage and nurture economic growth throughout New Jersey; and the Office of the Secretary of Higher Education, which coordinates, plans, develops policies, and advocates for the state's higher education system. Through the PFA, New Jersey was able to attract and retain hundreds of companies such as Church & Dwight, Burlington Coat Factory, and Ferring Pharmaceuticals.[14] The Partnership for Action serves as the starting point for all initiatives, policies and efforts related to growing New Jersey's economy and creating quality, sustainable jobs.

In 2012, the Partnership for Action received an award for "Achievement in Reorganization of Economic Development" from Business Facilities Magazine. In 2013, the Partnership received the "Achievement in Business Retention"award from the magazine, in recognition of its highly effective business retention program.[15]

In 2014, The State of New Jersey received multiple awards directly because of the work completed by the Partnership for Action. The Partnership accepted an "Excellence in Economic Development" award, given by the Site Selectors Guild, a professional association of the world's most respected site selection consultants. The award recognized communities and individuals for outstanding performance and professionalism in economic development and is only given to four organizations nationwide.[16] Additionally, the state's enhanced Grow New Jersey Assistance Program (GrowNJ) was named one of the recipients of Business Facilities' Economic Development 2014 Awards for "Achievement in Targeted Incentives" which marked the second straight year the state was recognized by Business Facilities for its economic development efforts. Business Facilities is one of the premier site-selection publications in the nation.[17]

Business Action Center

The Lt. Governor leads the Business Action Center, which, as part of the PFA, is responsible for helping grow, retain and attract businesses to the State. The Lt. Governor and her team have worked to encourage entrepreneurship, support global competitiveness of New Jersey Companies, and promote the State as a business investment location nationally and internationally.[18]

Since 2010, Lt. Governor Guadagno has provided a personal approach to business retention and expansion through multiple "Business Tours". To begin what has since provided the State of New Jersey with a greater appreciation for the challenges New Jersey businesses face on a day-to-day basis and the potential solutions for those challenges, the Lt. Governor conducted a "100 Business Tour" in which she visited the businesses reflecting the varied industries New Jersey serves. From that tour came important changes to help improve New Jersey's business climate including the Single Sales Factor for Corporation Business Tax Income, in which companies may reduce their tax burden; the Alternative Business Calculation Under the Gross Income Tax, through which the Administration eliminated the limit on the application of the corporation business tax research expense credit; and the Minimum Corporation Business Tax, which is a business-friendly tax initiative signed into law that decreased the minimum corporation business tax on New Jersey subchapter S corporations by 25%.[19]

Other tours include:

  • Agribusiness
  • Arts Mean Business
  • Chocolate Manufacturers
  • Fastest Growing Companies
  • Life Sciences
  • Main Street Walks
  • Not-For-Profit
  • Manufacturing
  • Open for Business (Post-Superstorm Sandy)
  • Critical Resources for Small Business

Red Tape Review Commission

The Red Tape Review Commission,[20] chaired by Lt. Governor Kim Guadagno, is a permanent, bi-partisan group, which is charged with streamlining government and cutting red tape, as well as making policy recommendations to further reduce the regulatory burden on business and make it easier to grow and hire workers. Members include Senator Brian P. Stack, Senator Steven V. Oroho, Assemblyman John J. Burzichelli, Assemblyman Scott T. Rumana, Mayor Brian D. Levine of Franklin Township, Edward B. Deutsch, Esq., John Galandak, and Tony Monteiro.

The Commission was created on September 23, 2010 by then-Acting Governor Guadagno when she signed Executive Order No. 41. The Commission was to hold at least three public meetings throughout the state in 2011 and will submit a final report to Governor Christie in December 2011. Through these forums, the commission solicited the public's view of New Jersey's regulatory process.

On February 8, 2012, the Commission submitted a report detailing the progress the State has made in reducing red tape. Accomplishments were based around Executive Order No. 2 which directed State departments to undertake a review of their administrative regulations to ensure they complied with the "Common Sense Principles" for rulemaking. The Commission suggested and completed a number of goals through legislation, regulatory and policy changes. For example, through legislation the Commission was able to suggest and see completed, the elimination of unnecessary boards, tasks forces, commissions and councils. Through modification in policy, the Commission was able to create the Partnership for Action and improve and reorganize the state planning functions. And through adjustments in regulation, the Commission was able to offer and see implemented changes in public access rules and counselor licensing.[21]

Because many changes were ongoing, the Commission solidified their permanency as part of a recommended policy change and the group continues to hold three public meetings a year through which the interested parties can submit testimony suggesting legislative, regulatory, or policy changes to the Commission.

Secretary of State

As the Secretary of State, Lt. Governor Guadagno was responsible for overseeing artistic, cultural, and historical programs within New Jersey, as well as volunteerism and community service projects within the state.

Under the Department of State, Lt. Governor Guadagno supervised multiple programs, including the State Archives, the state's research facility and repository for public records of historical value and the Division of Travel and Tourism, which is charged with promoting New Jersey as a premier travel destination.

Additionally, Lt. Governor Guadagno headed the Division of Elections and served as the Chief Elections Official and chair of the Board of State Canvassers, which certifies election results for federal and state office elections and public questions. In 2011, Lt. Governor Guadagno ruled that Carl Lewis, the Olympic Gold Medalist running as a Democrat, could not appear on the ballot in the 8th Legislative District for State Senate because he had voted in California two years before and did not meet the four-year state residency requirement; this allowed the incumbent to run unopposed.[22] Two years later, in the Special Senate election, when there had not been enough votes cast in the primary to entitle Republicans to their own line, she gave Steve Lonegan one of the two first columns, though critics claimed that Lonegan had not received enough votes in the primary to earn one of the two top spots on the ballot.[23]

Lt. Governor Guadagno oversaw the Division of Programs which includes the Governor's Office of Volunteerism, the New Jersey Commission on National and Community Service, the Office of Faith Based Initiatives and the Center for Hispanic Policy, Research, and Development.

Finally, as the Secretary of State, Lt. Governor has purview over the NJ Council on the Arts, the NJ Cultural Trust and the NJ Historical Commission, and the Trenton War Memorial.

Candidacy for governor

Kim Guadagno was the 2017 Republican gubernatorial nominee, having won approximately 46.8% of the popular vote in the June 2017 statewide primary.[24] She lost to Democratic nominee Phil Murphy on November 7, 2017, garnering 42.2% to Murphy's 55.7%.[25]

Controversies, issues and positions

Abortion

Guadagno supports a pro-choice position on abortion, but would like to see fewer women choose the option of abortion. Christie expressed a pro-life stance on abortion during the primary campaign.[7]

Arts Council allegations

In early 2011, Guadagno, who also serves as both Lieutenant Governor and Secretary of State, publicly criticized the New Jersey State Council on the Arts for its sloppy handling of public art projects, implying that $300,000 in state funds may have been fraudulently awarded. An official state investigation ended in December 2011 with no finding of wrongdoing. Two officials involved in the funding hired attorneys at their own expense.[26][27]

Unfounded Allegations of pension fraud

While she was Monmouth County Sheriff, in 2008, Guadagno hired Michael Donovan, a retired investigator with the county prosecutor's office, as her chief of law enforcement. Under state laws on "double dipping", anyone holding such a position must forego any public pension they are otherwise eligible to receive as long as they hold that position, and resume making pension fund contributions from their pay. To allow Donovan to do so, the position of chief warrant officer, in charge of serving legal process and arrest warrants, exempt from the pension system, was created for him within the department.[28]

However, Guadagno's organizational chart, memos to staff and a press release she put out announcing Donovan's hiring described him as her chief. While Guadagno later claimed this saved county taxpayers money, those savings were more than offset by the additional money to pay Donovan's salary.[28]

Guadagno later claimed that the state Police and Firemen's Retirement System (PFRS) had approved her actions. However, in 2011 the PFRS board, responding to allegations of pension fraud within sheriff's offices around the state, requested that the office of Attorney General Paula T. Dow review records of Donovan's hiring for possible "false and conflicting statements" by Guadagno, by then lieutenant governor. That task, for which Governor Christie could have requested a special prosecutor, was referred to Attorney General's Division of Criminal Justice (DCJ), where Guadagno had served as deputy director a decade earlier, hiring and supervising some of the staff who would be reviewing the case.[28]

DCJ concluded the investigation a year later, telling the PFRS board that it could take administrative action but not sharing its finding as to whether criminal conduct had occurred. An investigative reporter sued the state to release the records of the investigation; in early 2016 a court ordered DCJ to release some of those records but excluded a five-page document on Guadagno's role.[28] In short, no action was taken in response to the allegations, by either the bi-partisan pension board or the Attorney General's Office and Mr. Donovan remains in the Sheriff's Office to this day - years after his initial appointment.

Hoboken Sandy funds

On January 18, 2014, Mayor of Hoboken Dawn Zimmer, appearing on MSNBC,[29] claimed that Guadagno had pulled her aside in a supermarket parking lot and directly linked Hoboken's receipt of Sandy funding to the approval of a large proposed private development project that required substantial zoning changes to move forward. Mayor Zimmer then said that several days later Richard Constable, director of the New Jersey Department of Community Affairs also insinuated to her that more Sandy relief funds would be released to the city if it approved the project in its northwest quadrant.[30][31] The developer, the Rockefeller Group, has ties with Port Authority of New York and New Jersey Chief David Samson, a Christie appointee and close Christie associate. On February 22 the Federal Bureau of Investigation interviewed members of the city's government and potential witnesses, who were instructed to preserve any evidence they might possess.[32] They were also asked by the office of United States Attorney for the District of New Jersey, Paul Fishman, to not discuss the matter publicly.[33] On January 31, the city acknowledged that it had received subpoenas from that office.[34][35]

After a 16-month investigation the US Attorney for NJ concluded that Zimmer's claims were unfounded. In letters dated May 1, 2015 to Guadagno, Constable and Ferzan the US Attorney wrote: "Based on the evidence developed during the investigation and our review of applicable law, we have concluded that no further action is warranted in this matter. Accordingly, the investigation of these allegations have been closed."[36]

2010 Vacation

In December 2010, Guadagno went on a scheduled vacation with her father who was dying of prostrate cancer, while Governor Christie later decided to go with his family to Disney World. With both officials out of state, a blizzard hit New Jersey and Stephen M. Sweeney, the senate president and a Democrat, had to preside as acting governor to declare a state of emergency. Guadagno and Christie were criticized for both being out of state at the same time. [37][38]

Personal life

Guadagno moved to New Jersey in 1991 and has been a resident of Monmouth Beach, a borough in Monmouth County, since marrying Michael Guadagno in 1991. Her husband was a judge of the New Jersey Superior Court, Appellate Division. He was appointed to the bench in 2005 by then-Governor Richard Codey, and elevated to the Appellate Division by Chief Justice Stuart Rabner in 2012.[39] The Guadagnos have three sons.[40][41][42]

Judge Guadagno submitted his letter of resignation on January 26, 2017 in advance of reaching the mandatory judicial retirement age of 70 later that year.[43] Because Lieutenant Governor Guadagno is also secretary of state and thereby receives resignation and retirement letters of New Jersey judges, Judge Guadagno's resignation letter was addressed to his wife.[43]

The Guadagno's have three sons. Kevin is a graduate of the USAFA and is a F-16 fighter pilot.

Guadagno is an avid fan of live music especially that of her brother-in-law Pat.

See also

References

  1. ^ Dinges, Tomas (August 9, 2009). "Unprecedented role for Lt. Gov. candidate Kim Guadagno". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved 2009. 
  2. ^ "Kimberly McFadden". Justia.com. Retrieved 2009. 
  3. ^ "State of New Jersey". Office of the Lieutenant Governor. Retrieved 2013. 
  4. ^ "Ballotpedia - Kim Guadagno". Ballotpedia. Retrieved 2010. 
  5. ^ "Charles A. "Chuck" McFadden Jr.'s Obituary on The Virginian Pilot". The Virginian Pilot. 
  6. ^ a b c d Stile, Charles. "Christie announces lieutenant governor pick", The Record (Bergen County), July 20, 2009. Accessed July 21, 2009
  7. ^ a b Halbfinger, David M. "New Jersey G.O.P. Candidate Picks Woman as His No. 2", The New York Times, July 20, 2009. Accessed July 21, 2009.
  8. ^ "Kim Guadagno". Archived from the original on June 28, 2013. Retrieved 2013. 
  9. ^ "Monmouth County Sheriff's Office" (PDF). 
  10. ^ a b "Brochure" (PDF). Retrieved 2014. 
  11. ^ Margolin, Josh; and Heininger, Claire. "Chris Christie introduces Monmouth Sheriff Kim Guadagno as GOP lieutenant gov. candidate", The Star-Ledger, July 20, 2009. Accessed July 21, 2009.
  12. ^ Fairleigh Dickinson University PublicMind Poll "PublicMind Name Recognition"
  13. ^ Silverleib, Alan. "CNN projects Republicans win governor races in Virginia, New Jersey", CNN, November 3, 2009. Accessed November 3, 2009.
  14. ^ "Choose NJ, Recent Relocation and Expansion". 
  15. ^ "Choose NJ, About Us". 
  16. ^ "New Jersey - NJ Awarded Excellence in Economic Development Award". Choosenj.com. February 28, 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  17. ^ "New Jersey - New Jersey Recognized by Business Facilities for Enhanced Grow NJ Incentives". Choosenj.com. April 3, 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  18. ^ Department of State, Business Action Center
  19. ^ Department of State, 100 Businesses Report
  20. ^ "Red Tape Commission". State of New Jersey Department of State. Retrieved August 27, 2013.
  21. ^ Guadagno, Kim, et al. (February 2012). "Red Tape Review Commission Report". New Jersey Department of State. Retrieved August 27, 2013.
  22. ^ Staff. "Carl Lewis ruled ineligible to run for New Jersey state Senate", CNN, April 26, 2011. Accessed September 5, 2017. "Former Olympic star Carl Lewis fails to meet residency requirements in New Jersey and is ineligible to run for the state Senate, Lt. Governor and Secretary of State Kim Guadagno decided Tuesday.... Guadagno, a Republican, ruled that Lewis, who grew up in New Jersey before going to college out of state, failed to meet a four-year residency requirement."
  23. ^ Johnson, Brent. "Critics claim Lt. Gov. broke law by putting Lonegan's name at top of U.S. Senate ballot", NJ Advance Media for NJ.com, December 6, 2013. Accessed September 5, 2017. "Did Lt. Gov. Kim Guadagno break state law by placing Republican Steve Lonegan's name at the top of the ballot in this year's special U.S. Senate election?... But according to Essex County Clerk Chris Durkin, state law shows in order to qualify for a top ballot position, a candidate's party in the primary election must receive at least 10 percent of the number of total votes cast in the last general election in which General Assembly seats were open. In this case, that would have been 2011. Durkin, a Democrat, said that means at least 259,773 votes would have needed to be cast in the special Republican U.S. Senate primary for Lonegan to receive a top ballot spot. In reality, 130,340 votes were cast."
  24. ^ "New Jersey Primary Results: Murphy Will Face Guadagno in Governor's Race". Retrieved . 
  25. ^ "Election Results: Murphy Wins New Jersey Governor Race". Retrieved . 
  26. ^ McGlone Kim (December 29, 2011). "7 months later, N.J. probe into allegedly fraudulent public art contracts comes up empty". Newark Star Ledger.
  27. ^ "N.J. to investigate 3 contracts awarded by state arts council". 
  28. ^ a b c d Lagerkvist, Mark (January 5, 2016). "State Shuts Door on Guadagno Pension-Fraud Probe, But Questions Remain". New Jersey Spotlight. Retrieved 2017. 
  29. ^ Kornacki, Steve (January 18, 2014). "Christie camp held Sandy relief money hostage, mayor alleges". MSNBC. Retrieved 2014. 
  30. ^ Freidman, Matt (January 18, 2014). "Hoboken mayor claims Christie administration held city's Sandy recovery funds 'hostage' to help developer". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved 2014. 
  31. ^ Giambusso, David; Baxter, Chris (January 18, 2014). "Hoboken Mayor Dawn Zimmer alleges Chris Christie's office withheld Sandy aid over development deal". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved 2014. 
  32. ^ Rashbaum, William K. (January 23, 2014). "Hoboken Mayor is said to have told of threat". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014. 
  33. ^ Isikoff, Michael (January 22, 2014). "FBI questions Hoboken mayor's aides over alleged Sandy relief funds threat: sources". NBC News. Retrieved 2014. 
  34. ^ Hayes, Melissa (January 31, 2014). "Christie scandal: Hoboken documents subpoenaed by U.S. attorney". The Record. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. Retrieved 2014. 
  35. ^ Freidman, Matt (January 31, 2014). "U.S. Attorney subpoenas Hoboken in Hurricane Sandy funding investigation". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved 2014. 
  36. ^ Sherman, Ted; Friedman, Matt (May 1, 2015). "Bridgegate investigators clear Christie administration in Hoboken development deal allegations". nj.com. Advance Digital. Retrieved 2017. 
  37. ^ Bagli, Charles V. (December 28, 2010). "In Trenton, Emergency Puts Senator Back at Helm". New York Times. p. A21. Retrieved 2017. 
  38. ^ Corasaniti, Nick (November 2, 2017). "Guadagno, Hoping to Succeed Christie, Tries to Escape His Shadow". New York Times. p. A19. Retrieved 2017. 
  39. ^ "Judge Michael A. Guadagno Elevated to Appellate Division of Superior Court", July 3, 2012. Accessed August 8, 2012.
  40. ^ "Honorable Kim Guadagno". Njcth.org. Archived from the original on January 28, 2016. Retrieved 2014. 
  41. ^ "Chris Christie picks Monmouth County Sheriff Kim Guadagno as running mate". NJ.com. Retrieved 2014. 
  42. ^ "Lt. Governor Kim Guadagno Biography" (PDF). 
  43. ^ a b Arco, Matt (February 21, 2017). "Read the one-of-a-kind resignation letter Kim Guadagno got from her own husband". NJ Advance Media. Retrieved 2017. 

External links

Political offices
Preceded by
Joseph Oxley
Sheriff of Monmouth County
2008-2010
Succeeded by
Shaun Golden
New office Lieutenant Governor of New Jersey
2010-2018
Succeeded by
Sheila Oliver
Preceded by
Nina Wells
Secretary of State of New Jersey
2010-2018
Succeeded by
Tahesha Way
Party political offices
Preceded by
Chris Christie
Republican nominee for Governor of New Jersey
2017
Most recent

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