Lynn Jenkins net worth, birthday, age, height, weight, wiki, fact 2020-21! In this article, we will discover how old is Lynn? Who is Lynn Jenkins dating now & how much money does Lynn Jenkins have?
|Lynn Jenkins Profile|
|Full Name||Lynn Jenkins|
|Other Name||Jenkins, Lynn|
Lynn Jenkins Biography
On April 4, 2007, Jenkins announced that she had filed papers with the Federal Election Commission as a first step of running for the U.S. House of Representatives for Kansas’s 2nd congressional district.
Lynn Jenkins is a famous Politician, who was born on June 10, 1963 in United States. Lynn Haag Jenkins (born June 10, 1963) is an American politician and lobbyist who served as the U.S. Representative for Kansas’s 2nd congressional district , in office from 2009 to 2019. She previously served as Kansas State Treasurer from 2003 to 2008, in the Kansas House of Representatives from 1999 to 2000 and the Kansas Senate from 2000 to 2002. She is a member of the Republican Party.
According to Astrologers, Lynn zodiac sign is Gemini During her 2007-2008 congressional campaign, Jenkins was endorsed by and received campaign contributions from pro-abortion rights Republican PACs, The WISH List and Republican Majority for Choice. The Republican Majority for Choice was among her top 100 contributors in 2010. Jenkins was referred to as “pro-choice” during the campaign and “Jenkins was endorsed by WISH List, a Republican group.” In 2014, Jenkins was endorsed by Kansans for Life, an anti-abortion PAC.
In a 2000 survey from Vote Smart, Jenkins indicated that if elected, she would support the use of the death penalty in Kansas, contracting with private sector firms to build and/or manage state prisons, and prosecuting youth accused of a felony as adults.
Jenkins has two children, Hayley and Hayden, and was married for 25 years. Her husband Scott filed for divorce on Friday, November 7, 2008, shortly after her election to the U.S. House. She is a member of the United Methodist Church.
Lynn Jenkins Net Worth
Lynn is one of the richest Politician. Lynn is listed on Richest Politician. According to our analysis, Wikipedia, Forbes & Business Insider, Lynn Jenkins net worth is approximately $1.5 Million.
|Lynn Jenkins Net Worth & Salary|
|Net Worth||$1.5 Million|
|Source of Wealth||Politician|
|House||Living in own house.|
Jenkins opposed same-sex marriage and supported Kansas legislation to make marriage only between a man and a woman. She considered it government overreach and believed states should be able to decide for themselves. She did support Kansas including sexual orientation in anti-discrimination laws. Jenkins voted against repealing the Don’t Ask Don’t Tell Policy, to prohibit funds being used against the Defense of Marriage Act, and she voted against prohibiting federal funds from being given to organizations that discriminate based on sexual orientation. She did vote in favor of the 2009-2010 Defense Appropriations bill that expanded hate crime laws to include sexual orientation, and she voted in favor of the Violence Against Women Act Reauthorization of 2013 which prohibited that program’s funds from being given to groups that discriminate based on gender identity or sexual orientation. She received a 10% from the Human Rights Campaign, an LGBTQ PAC, in 2010, mostly receiving a 0% during her tenure.
Her opponent in the Republican primary was former U.S. Representative Jim Ryun, who served five terms before being defeated in 2006 by prior Democratic incumbent Nancy Boyda, who ran for reelection. In the campaign between Jenkins and Ryun, he criticized her for having voted for tax increases while a state legislator, and she criticized him for having supported earmarks. Jenkins was seen as more moderate than Ryun and received the support of the Republican Leadership Council. The primary was held on August 5, 2008. Jenkins won the Republican nomination by approximately 1,000 votes. In the general election, Jenkins went on to defeat Boyda 51%–46%.
Lynn Jenkins HeightLynn Jenkins's height Not available right now. Lynn weight not known & body measurements will update soon.
|Height & Physical Stats|
|Body Measurements||Under Review|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
|Feet/Shoe Size||Not Available|
Jenkins has a zero rating from the National Hispanic Leadership Agenda for her immigration-related voting record. Jenkins believes that by “improving” the Mexico-United States border it will be “more difficult for illegal immigrants to obtain and use false identification documents.” She supports installing technology and building additional fences along the border. In 2008, Jenkins stated that she is against amnesty for undocumented immigrants. Regarding DACA and the Dreamers, Jenkins released the following statement: “These children did not come to America on their own terms, they simply followed their parents. In the coming weeks, I look forward to working with my colleagues to create a permanent solution through the legislative process with input from Kansans in the 2nd District.”
In June 2013, after the United States farm bill failed again, Jenkins claimed she was disappointed in House Republicans, who were divided over the issue. She blamed the failure in the House on the inability to find common ground, stating that there are still too many Democratic and Republican members who allowed politics to trump progress.
Jenkins was assigned to the Committee on Financial Services including the Subcommittee on Capital Markets, Insurance, and Government-Sponsored Enterprises and the Subcommittee on Housing and Community Opportunity. She was named to the Ways and Means Committee when the Republicans gained control of the House for the 112th Congress.
Who is Lynn Jenkins dating?
According to our records, Lynn Jenkins is possibily single & has not been previously engaged. As of June 2021, Lynn Jenkins’s is not dating anyone.
We have no records of past relationships for Lynn Jenkins. You may help us to build the dating records for Lynn Jenkins!
Facts & Trivia
Lynn Ranked on the list of most popular Politician. Also ranked in the elit list of famous celebrity born in United States. Jenkins was ranked as the 96th most bipartisan member of the House during the 114th United States Congress by The Lugar Center and the McCourt School of Public Policy.
Jenkins had a mostly conservative voting record in Congress. According to the Washington Examiner, “Jenkins, who had originally won her 2008 primary as a moderate, proved to be a fairly reliable conservative vote once she got to Congress (91 percent lifetime ACU rating and 73 percent Heritage Action in the last Congress).” In 2013, the non-partisan National Journal gave Jenkins a score of 77% conservative and 23% liberal.
Jenkins described herself as “pro-choice” or pro-abortion rights while running for Congress. She frequently received a zero percent score from NARAL Pro-Choice America and a 100 percent score from the National Right to Life Committee (NRLC) for her voting record on abortion-related legislation. She received mixed ratings from Planned Parenthood and NARAL. Also in 2009, Population Connection, which supports family planning, gave her a 100% score. Her lowest score from NRLC is an 83%, mostly earning a 100% score. She supports abortion when pregnancy results from incest, rape or the woman’s life is threatened; asked about Roe v Wade, the decision legalizing abortion, she replied that it was a “constitutional issue” on which she would not take a position. She opposes partial-birth abortions and federal funding for organizations who provide abortions. She supports providing buffer zones around abortion clinics for both protesters to demonstrate and to provide security for patients.
At a town hall on August 19, 2009, Jenkins commented on President Barack Obama’s policies, saying, “Republicans are struggling right now to find the great white hope.” Jenkins said to the crowd. “I suggest to any of you who are concerned about that, who are Republican, there are some great young Republican minds in Washington.” Jenkins then gave the names of several young, white Republicans. “The Great White Hope,” a phrase that originated in the early 1900s, was a reference to any boxer whites hoped would finally defeat the World Heavyweight Champion Jack Johnson, who was black. Jenkins later apologized, clarifying her remarks and saying that “I was explaining that there are some bright lights in the House, and I was unaware of any negative connotation. If I offended somebody, obviously I apologize.” Only one month earlier she had voted for a resolution urging President Obama to pardon black U.S. boxer Jack Johnson, which had text that explained the meaning of the phrase “The Great White Hope”. Jenkins responded by saying she had voted for the resolution without reading it first.