To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bob Casey Jr.
Official portrait, 2016
United States Senator
from Pennsylvania
Assumed office
January 3, 2007
Serving with John Fetterman
Preceded byRick Santorum
Committee positions
Chair of the Senate Aging Committee
Assumed office
February 3, 2021
Preceded bySusan Collins
Ranking Member of the Senate Aging Committee
In office
January 3, 2017 – February 3, 2021
Preceded byClaire McCaskill
Succeeded byTim Scott
74th Treasurer of Pennsylvania
In office
January 18, 2005 – January 3, 2007
GovernorEd Rendell
Preceded byBarbara Hafer
Succeeded byRobin Wiessmann
49th Auditor General of Pennsylvania
In office
January 21, 1997 – January 18, 2005
GovernorTom Ridge
Mark Schweiker
Ed Rendell
Preceded byBarbara Hafer
Succeeded byJack Wagner
Personal details
Born
Robert Patrick Casey Jr.

(1960-04-13) April 13, 1960 (age 64)
Scranton, Pennsylvania, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse
Terese Foppiano
(m. 1985)
Children4
Parent
Alma mater
WebsiteSenate website
Campaign website

Robert Patrick Casey Jr. (born April 13, 1960) is an American lawyer and politician who is the senior United States senator from Pennsylvania, a seat he has held since 2007. He is a member of the Democratic Party.

Born in Scranton, Pennsylvania, Casey is the son of Bob Casey Sr., a former governor of Pennsylvania. He attended the College of the Holy Cross and later received his Juris Doctor from the Catholic University of America. He practiced law in Scranton and began his political career as Pennsylvania Auditor General, a post to which he was elected in 1996 and re-elected in 2000, then held until 2005.

In 2002, Casey ran for governor of Pennsylvania, but was defeated in the Democratic primary by Ed Rendell. After being term-limited out of his position as auditor general, Casey ran for treasurer in the 2004 election which he used as a launching pad to campaign in the 2006 U.S. Senate election in Pennsylvania defeating Republican incumbent Rick Santorum. He was reelected in 2012 and in 2018, becoming the first Democrat in Pennsylvania to win a third consecutive term in the Senate. Casey is running for reelection to a fourth term in the Senate in 2024.[1] He is the current dean of Pennsylvania's congressional delegation.

Early life and education

Casey was born in Scranton, Pennsylvania, on April 13, 1960, one of eight children of Ellen (née Harding) and Bob Casey Sr., the 42nd governor of Pennsylvania. He is of Irish descent.[2]

Casey played basketball at Scranton Preparatory School, where he graduated in 1978. He graduated from the College of the Holy Cross in Worcester, Massachusetts, in 1982, and received a Juris Doctor from the Columbus School of Law at The Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., in 1988.[3] Between college and law school, Casey served as a member of the Jesuit Volunteer Corps, and spent a year teaching 5th grade and coaching basketball at the Gesu School in Center City Philadelphia.[4] He practiced law in Scranton from 1988 until 1996.[4]

Early political career

State auditor

Casey ran for Pennsylvania State Auditor General in 1996, winning the Democratic nomination.[5] He won the general election and was re-elected in 2000, serving for two terms, from 1997 to 2005.[6]

In a 2002 PoliticsPA feature story designating politicians with yearbook superlatives, he was named the "Most Likely to Succeed".[7]

2002 gubernatorial election

Casey attempted to follow in his father's footsteps by running for Pennsylvania Governor. Casey faced former Philadelphia Mayor Ed Rendell in the Democratic primary election. The Pennsylvania Democratic Party threw their support behind Casey, whom they saw as a more electable candidate than Rendell. In a bitter primary, Rendell won the nomination by winning only 10 out of 67 counties: Philadelphia and its Delaware Valley suburbs (Bucks, Chester, Montgomery, and Delaware), its Lehigh Valley exurbs (Berks, Lehigh, and Northampton), Lancaster, and Centre, the home of Penn State University.[8] Rendell went on to win the general election.

State treasurer

In 2004, Casey, who was term limited in his Auditor General position, was elected State Treasurer. He served in this position from 2005 to 2007.[9]

U.S. Senate

Elections

2006

Results of the 2006 United States Senate election in Pennsylvania by county with the counties won by Casey in blue

In 2005, Casey received calls from U.S. Senator Chuck Schumer (D-NY), the chair of the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, and U.S. Senator Harry Reid (D-NV), the Senate Minority Leader, who both asked him to run for U.S. Senate in the 2006 U.S. Senate election against Republican incumbent Rick Santorum. On March 5, 2005, Casey launched his campaign for the Democratic nomination. Casey's run for the Senate was his fifth statewide campaign in nine years.

Casey was almost immediately endorsed by Governor Ed Rendell, his primary election opponent from 2002.[10] He was endorsed by two Democrats who had been mentioned as possible U.S. Senate nominees: former Congressman Joe Hoeffel, who had run against Pennsylvania's other Senator, Arlen Specter, in 2004, and former State Treasurer Barbara Hafer, whom many in the abortion rights movement had attempted to convince to run against Casey in the Democratic primary.[citation needed]

Casey's more socially conservative views led to two challenges in the Democratic primary. His two challengers, college professor Chuck Pennacchio and pension lawyer Alan Sandals, argued that Casey's views on abortion and other social issues were too conservative for most Pennsylvania Democrats. Casey challenged this, arguing his opinions gave him cross-party appeal. He easily defeated both challengers in the May 16 primary, receiving 85% of the vote.[11][12]

On election night, Casey won the race with 59% of the vote, compared to 41% for incumbent Senator Rick Santorum. Casey's margin of victory was the highest ever for a Democrat running for the United States Senate in Pennsylvania.[13] Casey's 17.4-point victory margin was also the largest for a challenger to any incumbent Senator since James Abdnor unseated George McGovern by 18.8 points in 1980.[14]

2012

Casey sought re-election in 2012.[15][16] His re-election prospects were uncertain. Observers noted that as the election approached, Casey, an early supporter of Obama, had "started to oppose the president outright or developed more nuanced responses to events that differentiate him from Mr. Obama. Analysts say Mr. Casey wants to put some distance between himself and a president whose job approval ratings in Pennsylvania are poor".[17]

In December 2011, it was reported that the AFL–CIO would be spending "over $170,000" on pro-Casey TV ads.[18]

Casey easily defeated challenger Joseph Vodvarka in the spring Democratic primary, and faced former coal company owner and Republican nominee Tom Smith in the fall general election. He defeated Smith on November 6, 2012, 53.7% to 44.6%, to win a second term, making him the first Democrat elected to a second term in the Senate from Pennsylvania since Joseph S. Clark Jr.'s 1962 victory.[19]

2018

Casey defeated his Republican challenger, U.S. Congressman and former Hazelton mayor Lou Barletta, by a 55.7% to 42.6% margin. The victory made Casey the first Democrat to be elected to a third term in state history, as well as the first to win six statewide elections generally.[20][21][22]

Tenure

Casey speaks during the second day of the 2008 Democratic National Convention in Denver, Colorado
Casey speaking at an event in 2019

On March 28, 2008, Casey endorsed frontrunner Barack Obama in the Democratic Party presidential primary.[23] The Pennsylvania Report said that he "struck gold" by endorsing Obama early in the 2008 Democratic presidential primary, a move that gave him "inside access to the halls of the White House".[24] Casey campaigned across Pennsylvania in support of Obama's candidacy in the months leading up to the primary in that state; they bowled together at Pleasant Valley Lanes in Altoona.[25]

Casey has been described as an "even-keeled moderate, not only in tone but in policy", but after Donald Trump entered the White House in 2017, Casey developed a "new, saltier social media prowess". His outspoken opposition to many of Trump's actions prompted one local media outlet to describe his new strategy before his 2018 re-election campaign as: "Oppose Trump every chance he gets."[26][27]

On February 18, 2018, speaking to John Catsimatidis on New York radio station WNYM, Casey issued a warning to special counsel Robert Mueller not to deliver a report on his findings in the Russian interference in the 2016 United States elections investigation too near to the 2018 midterm elections. While saying he could not "make any assumptions about where the Mueller investigation is going," he stated that he "would recommend Mueller not release a report on his findings near the midterms," because it would "distract from elections or cause people to question the election's integrity."[28]

Committee assignments

Source:[29]

Caucus memberships

Political positions

Civil liberties

Restore the Fourth and Fight for the Future gave Casey an 'F' on their privacy score card,[32] pointing to his support for the EARN IT Act,[33] and voting for cloture on a bill extending Section 702.[34]

Economy and jobs

Casey voted in January 2010 to re-confirm Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke.[35] Casey was among 41 senators who co-sponsored PROTECT IP Act (PIPA) anti-piracy and theft legislation, the Senate version of Stop Online Piracy Act (SOPA).[36]

In January 2014, Casey released a new report on income inequality in Pennsylvania and urged Congress to close the income gap by raising the minimum wage, extending unemployment insurance, and increasing funding for early education.[37][38][39] Casey has said that he believes that the United States has not exhausted its options to stop foreign countries from flooding the United States with steel supplies, and has stated that he wants the Trump administration to defend nuclear power in Pennsylvania.[40]

In April 2017, Casey was one of eight Democratic senators to sign a letter to President Trump noting government-subsidized Chinese steel had been placed into the American market in recent years below cost and had hurt the domestic steel industry and the iron ore industry that fed it, calling on Trump to raise the steel issue with President of the People's Republic of China Xi Jinping in his meeting with him.[41]

In 2024, Casey introduced two bills aimed at lowering consumer prices. One was the Shrinkflation Protection Act, which would prevent companies from selling smaller sizes of product without lowering prices. The other bill was the Price Gouging Prevention Act, which would empower the Federal Trade Commission and state attorneys general to take action against "grossly excessive price increases."[42]

Education

As a candidate for State Treasurer in 2004, Casey opposed school vouchers, and supported using state funds "to increase the availability of safe, quality and affordable early care and education for families that choose to use these programs".[43]

Betsy DeVos and FIRE

Casey questioned Donald Trump's nomination of Betsy DeVos to be Secretary of Education on the grounds that she and her husband had donated to the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education (FIRE), which seeks to "defend individual rights on college campuses". "Ms. DeVos must fully explain whether she supports the radical view that it should be more difficult for campus sexual-assault victims to receive justice," said Casey. In an op-ed in The Wall Street Journal, FIRE co-founder Harvey Silverglate noted that "FIRE vigorously defends the free-speech and due-process rights of college students and faculty" and that the organization "is nonpartisan and has defended students and faculty members on the left and right", making "common cause with politically diverse organizations ranging from the American Civil Liberties Union and the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers to The Heritage Foundation, Young Americans for Liberty and the Cato Institute".[44] Casey's position was challenged in USA Today by Stuart Taylor and KC Johnson, who pointed out that, contrary to a letter in which Casey and Sen. Patty Murray (WA) described campus sexual assault as "affecting millions of college students", 5,178 campus rapes were reported in 2014.[45] Politico ran a prominent piece that echoed Casey's characterization of FIRE,[46] while National Review and other publications assailed Casey and defended FIRE.[47][48][49][50][51]

Energy and environment

In a debate, Casey criticized his Republican opponent Rick Santorum for not recognizing the danger of global warming.[52]

In February 2021, Casey was one of seven Democratic U.S. senators to join Republicans in blocking a ban of hydraulic fracturing, commonly known as fracking.[53]

Foreign policy

Among over 70 other senators, Casey wrote to urge the European Union to designate Hezbollah as a terrorist organization.[54] He introduced the Stop Terrorist Operational Resources and Money (STORM) Act of 2016, which punishes countries that accept terrorist financing by their citizens or within their borders. Casey voted for the Protect and Preserve International Cultural Property Act, which was designed to ensure that the U.S. is not a market for antiquities looted from Syria and which was signed into law by Obama.[55][56][57]

Casey condemned the genocide of the Rohingya Muslim minority in Myanmar and called for a stronger response to the crisis.[58]

In April 2019, Casey was one of thirty-four senators to sign a letter to President Trump encouraging him "to listen to members of your own Administration and reverse a decision that will damage our national security and aggravate conditions inside Central America", asserting that Trump had "consistently expressed a flawed understanding of U.S. foreign assistance" since becoming president and that he was "personally undermining efforts to promote U.S. national security and economic prosperity" through preventing the use of Fiscal Year 2018 national security funding. The senators argued that foreign assistance to Central American countries created less migration to the U.S., citing the funding's helping to improve conditions in those countries.[59]

In January 2024, Casey voted against a resolution, proposed by Senator Bernie Sanders, to apply the human rights provisions of the Foreign Assistance Act to U.S. aid to Israel's military. The proposal was defeated, 72 to 11.[60]

Government spending and taxes

In December 2012, Casey introduced legislation that would extend the payroll tax cut for another year and provide tax credits for employers that add jobs.[61]

In December 2016, Casey joined a group of other Senate Democrats led by Joe Manchin of West Virginia who wanted expiring benefits for retired coal workers to be extended.[62] Casey, described as "unusually animated", said he would "vote against a must-pass spending bill needed to keep the government running" if the coal miners' benefits were not extended.[63]

Alongside all other Senate Democrats, Casey voted against the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, saying that it was "a giveaway to the super rich".[64] Casey also proposed to expand the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit prior to the TCJA's passage, and the Tax Cuts and Jobs act incorporated a larger expansion of this credit.[65]

Gun policy

On June 16, 2016, The Washington Post reported that "'pro-gun' Bob Casey" had become "an evangelist for gun control laws". After the Sandy Hook school massacre in December 2012, he had "completely flipped his views" on several gun issues, largely as a result of having been "accosted" by his wife and daughter. "Casey has since embraced every major proposal to counter gun violence," reported the Post, "including a renewed ban on assault weapons and enhanced background checks before gun purchases." In the wake of the Orlando Pulse massacre, he unveiled the Hate Crimes Prevention Act, which would have prevented persons convicted of hate crimes from purchasing weapons. He said he had never really thought about the gun issue until Sandy Hook, "coasting along with Pennsylvania's traditional pro-gun views in a state where the National Rifle Association has held sway for decades". After Sandy Hook, he "found it unacceptable that the NRA opposed any new laws".[66]

On June 25, 2016, Philadelphia magazine ran an article about Casey's "profound about-face on gun control", noting that it had taken place within "a matter of days" and that Casey "was the first to introduce gun control legislation after the massacre in Orlando". Casey said that his switch had been a result of "thinking of the enormity of it, what happened to those children, which was indescribably horrific, and then having my wife and daughter say to me, 'You're going to vote on this at some point. How are you going to vote?'" He said that "I had to ask myself that question, because normally I would stay in my lane. There's only two lanes on this. It's the NRA lane, or the voting for commonsense gun measures lane. So I decided whether I was going to stay in the old lane, in which I had traveled a long time but really had never been challenged or had to cast a real big vote."[67]

Healthcare

Casey supported President Barack Obama's health reform legislation; he voted for the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act in December 2009,[68] and he voted for the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010.[69]

In January 2019, Casey was one of six Democratic senators to introduce the American Miners Act of 2019, a bill that would amend the Surface Mining Control and Reclamation Act of 1977 to swap funds in excess of the amounts needed to meet existing obligations under the Abandoned Mine Land fund to the 1974 Pension Plan as part of an effort to prevent its insolvency as a result of coal company bankruptcies and the 2008 financial crisis. It also increased the Black Lung Disability Trust Fund tax and ensured that miners affected by the 2018 coal company bankruptcies would not lose their health care.[70]

In August 2019, when asked during a town hall if he supports Medicare for All, Casey declined to directly answer, but stated that he supports "universal coverage".[71]

In September 2019, amid discussions to prevent a government shutdown, Casey was one of six Democratic senators to sign a letter to congressional leadership advocating for the passage of legislation that would permanently fund health care and pension benefits for retired coal miners as "families in Virginia, West Virginia, Wyoming, Alabama, Colorado, North Dakota and New Mexico" would start to receive notifications of health care termination by the end of the following month.[72]

Abortion

In 2022, Casey reversed his prior anti-abortion position and said he supports legislation to codify national abortion rights.[73][74][75]

Casey, along with 45 other U.S. senators, voted in favor of allowing debate to continue on the Women's Health Protection Act in a roll call vote held on February 28, 2022.[76] Casey voted for the measure again on May 11 in the wake of the leak of the decision on Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. Casey said that if the bill passed cloture, he would still vote for it.[77]

While he has identified as pro-life,[78][79] and he had previously expressed support for overturning Roe v. Wade,[80] a 2018 Politico article indicated that "[a]fter a decade in the Senate, Casey has become an increasingly reliable vote in support of abortion rights — scoring as high as 100 percent on NARAL Pro-Choice America's vote tally in 2016 and 2017 ... although his 2018 rating is sure to be lower." Politico acknowledged that scorecards "are an imperfect calculation of a lawmaker's position", adding that Casey asserted that he had voted anti-abortion on 13 of the 15 abortion-related measures during his career.[78] According to Politico, "Like conservative anti-abortion groups, [Casey] opposes the Roe decision and opposes the taxpayer funding of the [abortion] procedure. But like progressive abortion rights organizations, he supports Obamacare, access to contraception through programs such as Title X and funding for Planned Parenthood."[78] Casey considers birth control as a tool to reduce the demand for abortions. He has called on greater funding for access to birth control measures, specifically supporting Planned Parenthood's efforts in making contraception more accessible.[78]

In 2015 and 2018, Casey joined two other Democrats (Joe Manchin and Joe Donnelly) by voting for bills that would ban abortion after 20 weeks of pregnancy.[81][82]

In 2017, Casey voted for legislation that would have overturned the Mexico City Policy, which prohibits foreign aid for organizations that provide or promote abortion.[83][84] Casey's vote for overturning that policy prompted anti-abortion activists to question his commitment to the anti-abortion cause.[84] The National Right to Life Committee criticized Casey for his 2017 vote against the confirmation of Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court of the United States.[85][78]

For the 2012 election, Casey was endorsed in NARAL Pro-Choice America's election guide. In 2011, he voted against defunding Planned Parenthood, cutting funding for contraception, against H.R.1 and for cloture for the nomination of Goodwin Liu, earning him a 100% rating from NARAL.[86]

In 2011 Casey stated he supports over-the-counter sale of the morning-after pill for the purpose of emergency contraception.[87]

In January 2010, during a debate on the Affordable Care Act, Casey was heckled for his handling of the abortion provisions in the health-care bill and for not taking an uncompromising anti-abortion stance. Casey was the primary sponsor of an amendment to prevent government funds from being used for abortion services, but when he tried to organize a compromise that appealed to both Democrats and the party's lone holdout (Sen. Ben Nelson), he angered some religious groups.[88][89]

In 2005, Casey opposed the funding of embryonic stem cell research.[90] In 2006, Casey supported the DFLA's Pregnant Women Support Act,[91] which sought to reduce abortion by providing support to women experiencing unplanned pregnancies. However, Casey has voted against barring HHS grants to organizations that provide abortion services, where such services may often not be central to the organization's chief purpose.[92]

Housing

In April 2019, Casey was one of forty-one senators to sign a bipartisan letter to the housing subcommittee praising the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development's Section 4 Capacity Building program as authorizing "HUD to partner with national nonprofit community development organizations to provide education, training, and financial support to local community development corporations (CDCs) across the country" and expressing disappointment that President Trump's budget "has slated this program for elimination after decades of successful economic and community development." The senators wrote of their hope that the subcommittee would support continued funding for Section 4 in Fiscal Year 2020.[93]

Immigration laws

Casey supported the Secure Borders, Economic Opportunity and Immigration Reform Act of 2007 (S. 1348), a bill voted down in the 110th United States Congress, which would have provided a path to legal citizenship for undocumented persons currently residing in the United States. He also supported the Clinton amendment, the Menendez amendment, and the Alaska amendments.[94]

During the 2006 Senate race, Casey expressed support for the Comprehensive Immigration Reform Act of 2006.[95]

He voted to continue federal funds for declared "sanctuary cities."[96]

He took part in a Philadelphia International Airport protest against President Trump's January 2017 travel ban.[26] Leaving a black tie event Saturday night to join the protest, he tweeted: "I won't stand by as the promise of America is diminished."[97]

In May 2017, Casey, along with nine other senators and 13 members of the House of Representatives, requested in a letter to the Homeland Security Secretary, that they stop the detention of four children and their mothers at the Berks County Residential Center. Many of the families had been detained there without legal recourse for more than a year and a half. Casey also personally took to social media with impassioned appeals to the White House on behalf of a Honduran 5 year old and his 25-year-old mother being held at the same facility, and were now facing deportation. They had fled violence and death threats and sought asylum in the US back in 2015, but failed their credible fear interview. Attorneys have since been appealing their case, and the legal team was in the middle of the process of applying for Special Immigrant Juvenile Status for the child when they were awakened at 3:30AM on May 3 by Immigration and Customs Enforcement and put on a plane to Honduras. "This child and his mother deserved better from this Administration. They got the absolute worst," Casey remarked.[98][99]

In June 2019, Casey and six other Democratic senators were led by Hawaii Senator Brian Schatz in sending letters to the Government Accountability Office along with the suspension and debarment official and inspector general at the US Department of Health and Human Services citing recent reports that showed "significant evidence that some federal contractors and grantees have not provided adequate accommodations for children in line with legal and contractual requirements" and urged officials in the government to determine whether federal contractors and grantees are in violation of contractual obligations or federal regulations and should thus face financial consequences.[100]

Judicial nominees

He expressed support for the confirmation of both John Roberts[101] and Samuel Alito[102] for seats on the Supreme Court of the United States; these judges were believed to be in favor of overturning Roe v. Wade.

Casey voted for the confirmation of both Sonia Sotomayor[103] and Elena Kagan to the Supreme Court of the United States.[104]

In March 2017, Casey voted against confirming Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court, citing "real concerns" with Gorsuch's "rigid and restrictive" judicial philosophy, and some of his past opinions on issues relating to the health and safety of workers and the rights of those with disabilities.[105] He also voted against the confirmation of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court.[106] On October 23, 2020, Casey voted against the confirmation of Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court.[107]

LGBT rights

Casey voted for the Don't Ask, Don't Tell Repeal Act of 2010.[108][109]

Casey, a longtime supporter of civil unions, stated his support for same-sex marriage on April 1, 2013.[110][111] He also supports the adoption of children by same-sex couples.[43]

In June 2019, Casey was one of eighteen senators to sign a letter to United States Secretary of State Mike Pompeo requesting an explanation of a decision by the State Department to not issue an official statement that year commemorating Pride Month nor issue the annual cable outlining activities for embassies commemorating Pride Month. They also questioned why the LGBTI special envoy position had remained vacant and asserted that "preventing the official flying of rainbow flags and limiting public messages celebrating Pride Month signals to the international community that the United States is abandoning the advancement of LGBTI rights as a foreign policy priority."[112]

Personal life

Casey and his wife Terese were married in 1985, and they have four daughters: Elyse, Caroline, Julia, and Marena.[113] In 2023, Casey announced that he had prostate cancer and would undergo treatment.[114][115]

Patrick Casey, the senator's brother, is a lobbyist who has reported lobbying the U.S. Senate on a number of issues.[116][117] His brother in law is also a lobbyist which has raised conflict of interest concerns with the senator's actions benefiting entities who hire his relatives to lobby.[118] His long-time confidante Vanessa DeSalvo Getz joined his relatives as a lobbyist in 2007.[119]

Electoral history

Casey speaking at Abington Senior High School in Abington, Pennsylvania, in support of Barack Obama's presidential candidacy in October 2008
Pennsylvania Auditor General Primary Election, 1996[120][121]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 252,645 34.6% N/A
Democratic Tom Foley 242,190 33.2% N/A
Democratic Bill Lloyd 128,500 17.6% N/A
Democratic Sandra Miller 105,868 14.5% N/A
Majority 10,455 1.4% N/A
Turnout 729,203 −32.2%
Pennsylvania Auditor General Election, 1996[122][123][124]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 2,367,760 56.1% +10.8%
Republican Bob Nyce 1,706,835 40.4% −10.7%
Libertarian Sharon Shepps 103,234 2.4% −1.2%
Constitution Robert Lord 43,487 1.1% N/A
Majority 514,204 12.2% +9.8%
Turnout 4,221,316 65.3% −1.0%
Democratic gain from Republican Swing
Pennsylvania Auditor General Election, 2000[123][125]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. (inc.) 2,651,551 56.8% +0.7%
Republican Katie True 1,862,934 39.9% −0.5%
Green Anne Goeke 62,642 1.3% N/A
Libertarian Jessica Morris 41,967 0.9% −2.1%
Constitution John Rhine 23,971 0.5% −0.5%
Reform James Blair 21,476 0.5% N/A
Majority 638,561 13.6% +1.4%
Turnout 4,664,541 63.1% −2.2%
Democratic hold Swing
Pennsylvania Gubernatorial Primary Election, 2002[126][127][128]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Ed Rendell 702,442 56.5% N/A
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 539,794 43.5% N/A
Majority 162,648 13.1% N/A
Turnout 1,242,236 28.0% +13%
Pennsylvania State Treasurer Election, 2004[123][129]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 3,353,489 61.3% +14.1%
Republican Jean Craige Pepper 1,997,951 36.5% −12.8%
Libertarian Darryl Perry 61,238 1.1% −0.4%
Green Paul Teese 40,740 0.7% −0.8%
Constitution Max Lampenfeld 20,406 0.4% −0.5%
Majority 1,233,154 22.5% +24.0%
Turnout 5,473,824 68.9% +5.8%
Democratic gain from Republican Swing
Pennsylvania U.S. Senate Primary Election, 2006[130][131]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 629,271 84.5% N/A
Democratic Chuck Pennacchio 66,364 8.9% N/A
Democratic Alan Sandals 48,113 6.5% N/A
Democratic Others 1,114 0.1% N/A
Majority 513,680 68.9% N/A
Turnout 744,862 +1.3%
Pennsylvania U.S. Senate Election, 2006[132][133][134]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. 2,392,984 58.7% +15.2%
Republican Rick Santorum (inc.) 1,684,778 41.3% −17.4%
Majority 708,206 17.3% +10.4%
Turnout 4,077,762 41.8% +3.0%
Democratic gain from Republican Swing −24.4
Pennsylvania U.S. Senate Primary Election, 2012[135]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. (inc.) 565,488 80.9% N/A
Democratic Joseph Vodvarka 133,683 19.1% N/A
Majority 431,805 61.8% N/A
Turnout 699,171 −6.1%
United States Senate election in Pennsylvania, 2012[136]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Robert P. Casey Jr. (inc.) 3,021,364 53.7% −4.9%
Republican Tom Smith 2,509,114 44.6% +3.3%
Libertarian Rayburn Smith 96,926 1.7% +1.7%
Majority 512,250 9.1% -
Turnout 5,627,404
Democratic hold Swing −4.9%
United States Senate election in Pennsylvania, 2018[137]
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Democratic Bob Casey Jr. (incumbent) 2,792,437 55.74% +2.05%
Republican Lou Barletta 2,134,848 42.62% -1.97%
Libertarian Dale Kerns 50,907 1.02% -0.70%
Green Neal Gale 31,208 0.62% N/A
Total votes 5,009,400 100.00% N/A
Democratic hold

References

  1. ^ "U.S. Senator Bob Casey to run for re-election". CNN. April 10, 2023. Retrieved April 10, 2023.
  2. ^ Quiñones, Manuel (June 23, 2015). "NEWSMAKER: Coal mining ties helped shape Casey family worldview". E&E News. Retrieved September 27, 2020.
  3. ^ Huber, Robert (May 27, 2018). "The Badass Days of Boring Bob Casey". Philadelphia. Retrieved June 24, 2020.
  4. ^ a b McNamee, Gregory Lewis. "Bob Casey Jr". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  5. ^ Report, Morning Call | Staff (April 24, 1996). "… AS DOES AUDITOR GENERAL HOPEFUL DEMOCRATS PICK BOB CASEY JR. TO FACE BOB NYCE IN NOVEMBER". The Morning Call. Retrieved January 10, 2024.
  6. ^ Cattabiani, Mario (January 24, 1997). "It's Robert, Not Bobby, If You Please". The Morning Call. Allentown, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on March 25, 2013. Retrieved November 20, 2011.
  7. ^ "Keystone State Yearbook Committee". PoliticsPA. 2001. Archived from the original on August 3, 2002.
  8. ^ "2002 General Primary, Tuesday, May 21, 2002, Official Returns, Governor, By County". Pennsylvania Department of State Elections Information. May 21, 2002. Archived from the original on January 17, 2012. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  9. ^ "Special Sessions Usually Aren't". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. January 2, 2005. Retrieved November 20, 2011.
  10. ^ "Governor Rendell Endorses Bob Casey for U.S. Senate" (Press release). Bob Casey for U.S. Senate. March 4, 2005. Archived from the original on March 7, 2005.
  11. ^ O'Toole, James (May 8, 2006). "Voters Guide 2006: 2 battle Casey for Democratic U.S. Senate". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on April 21, 2022. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  12. ^ "PA US Senate- D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 22, 2011.
  13. ^ Krawczeniuk, Borys (November 9, 2006). "Casey dominated like no one before". The Scranton Times-Tribune. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  14. ^ Featherman, John (May 5, 2014). "2014 governor's race a flashback to 2006". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Philadelphia Media Network. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  15. ^ Itkowitz, Colby (November 21, 2010). "Mellow Casey has to up profile for re-election". The Morning Call. Allentown, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on September 5, 2012. Retrieved November 25, 2010.
  16. ^ Malloy, Daniel (November 26, 2010). "Murrysville native planning for 2010 run against Casey". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on December 19, 2011. Retrieved November 26, 2010.
  17. ^ Krawczeniuk, Borys (October 18, 2011). "With election looming, Casey tries to separate from president". The Scranton Times-Tribune. Retrieved February 16, 2012.
  18. ^ Gibson, Keegan (December 5, 2011). "Updated With Video: AFL-CIO to Air Pro-Casey TV Ads". PoliticsPA. Retrieved February 15, 2012.
  19. ^ "Biography". casey.senate.gov. Office of Senator Bob Casey. Archived from the original on August 26, 2008.
  20. ^ "Pennsylvania Election Results 2018: Live Midterm Map by County & Analysis". Politico. November 7, 2018. Retrieved December 20, 2018.
  21. ^ Prose, J.D (November 14, 2018). "After winning third Senate term, Casey turns attention to legislative agenda". The Beaver County Times. Archived from the original on November 15, 2018. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  22. ^ Olson, Lauren (November 18, 2018). "U.S. Sen. Bob Casey on reaching rural voters, his goals for the next Congress, and 2020 speculation". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on December 30, 2018. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  23. ^ Fitzgerald, Thomas (March 28, 2008). "Bob Casey to endorse Obama, join bus tour". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Archived from the original on April 10, 2008. Retrieved April 17, 2008.
  24. ^ "PA Report 100" (PDF). Pennsylvania Report. Capital Growth, Inc. January 23, 2009. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 27, 2020.
  25. ^ Welch, Chris (March 31, 2008). "Obama takes it slow in Pennsylvania". CNN. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  26. ^ a b Owens, Cassie; Orso, Anna (March 7, 2017). "What turned US Sen. Bob Casey into an aggressive progressive all of a sudden?". billypenn.com. Retrieved January 7, 2018.
  27. ^ Craig, Daniel (May 20, 2017). "Bob Casey's new outspoken approach could be politically risky". Philly Voice. Retrieved January 8, 2018.
  28. ^ Delk, Josh (February 18, 2018). "Dem senator warns Mueller against issuing Russia report near 2018 election". The Hill. Retrieved February 19, 2018.
  29. ^ "U.S. Senate: Committee Assignments of the 118th Congress". www.senate.gov. Retrieved May 24, 2023.
  30. ^ "U.S. Senate: Committee Assignments of the 117th Congress". www.senate.gov. Retrieved September 29, 2021.
  31. ^ "Members". Afterschool Alliance. Retrieved April 18, 2018.
  32. ^ "Bob Casey". Decide The Future. Restore The Fourth and Fight for the Future. September 15, 2015. Retrieved January 13, 2024.
  33. ^ "S.3398 - EARN IT Act of 2020". Congress.Gov.
  34. ^ "U.S. Senate: U.S. Senate Roll Call Votes 115th Congress - 2nd Session". www.senate.gov. Retrieved January 13, 2024.
  35. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 2nd Session". senate.gov. United States Senate. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  36. ^ "Bill Summary & Status: 112th Congress (2011 - 2012): S.968: Cosponsors". Library of Congress. Archived from the original on September 4, 2013.
  37. ^ Weiner, Joann (June 4, 2014). "Income inequality is not the biggest economic threat to women". The Washington Post She the People blog. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  38. ^ "Casey report highlights income inequality". The Herald-Standard. January 21, 2014. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  39. ^ Rellahan, Michael P. (January 22, 2014). "Sen. Casey calls for higher minimum wage". The Mercury. Pottstown, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on January 24, 2018. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  40. ^ Potter, Chris; Perkins, Lucy (June 1, 2018). "U.S. Senator Bob Casey On Tariffs, Trade With China And The 2018 Midterms". 90.5 WESA FM. Retrieved June 3, 2018.[permanent dead link]
  41. ^ Myers, John (April 6, 2017). "Klobuchar, Franken among senators asking Trump to press China on steel". St. Paul Pioneer Press. Retrieved September 27, 2020.
  42. ^ Cole, John (April 2, 2024). "U.S. Sen. Bob Casey assails corporations for holding consumers captive to 'greedflation'". Pennsylvania-Capital Star. Retrieved April 4, 2024.
  43. ^ a b "Candidates' Questionnaire – 2004 General Election". Archdiocese of Pennsylvania Office of Public Affairs. October 30, 2004. Archived from the original on October 30, 2004. Retrieved August 29, 2010.
  44. ^ Silverglate, Harvey (January 16, 2017). "A Senator Fights DeVos With Fire". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved January 23, 2018.
  45. ^ Taylor, Stuart; Johnson, KC (January 31, 2017). "DeVos will restore due process on campus assault". USA Today. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  46. ^ Wermund, Benjamin (January 9, 2017). "DeVos' donations spark questions about her stance on campus sexual assault". Politico. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  47. ^ Draplin, Derek (January 18, 2017). "DeVos Attacked For Supporting Free Speech, Due Process On Campus". Michigan Capitol Confidential. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  48. ^ Gockowski, Anthony (January 11, 2017). "Dems attack Trump's Ed Sec pick for donating to civil rights group". Campus Reform. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  49. ^ French, David (January 12, 2017). "Feminists Against Due Process". National Review. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  50. ^ "Democrats Take Aim at Civil Liberties Group". The American Interest. January 10, 2017. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  51. ^ Barbara, Kay (January 24, 2017). "Betsy DeVos' support of due process on campuses makes her an excellent pick for secretary of education". National Post. Canada. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
  52. ^ "Santorum, Casey Meet in Final Debate October 16, 2006". WPVI-TV. Associated Press. October 17, 2006. Archived from the original on July 1, 2012. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  53. ^ "U.S. Senate: U.S. Senate Roll Call Votes 117th Congress - 1st Session". www.senate.gov.
  54. ^ Gearan, Anne (February 5, 2013). "U.S. steps up pressure on Europe to brand Hezbollah a terrorist group". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  55. ^ "Fighting the Financing of Terrorism: A Conversation With Bob Casey". Council on Foreign Relations. September 7, 2016. Retrieved January 22, 2018.
  56. ^ Kaplan, Isaac (April 7, 2016). "If Passed, Could a New Law Stop ISIS Profiting from Looted Syrian Antiquities?". Artsy. Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  57. ^ Weinberg, David Andrew (September 23, 2016). "Fifteen years since pivotal executive order, STORM Act could help fight terror finance". The Hill. Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  58. ^ Hussein, Fatima (October 22, 2017). "Sen. Todd Young urges action to end Muslim genocide in Myanmar". The Indianapolis Star. Retrieved September 27, 2020.
  59. ^ Frazin, Rachel (April 4, 2019). "More than 30 Senate Dems ask Trump to reconsider Central American aid cuts". The Hill. Retrieved September 27, 2020.
  60. ^ "Senate Kills Measure to Scrutinize Israeli Human Rights Record as Condition for Aid". The Intercept. January 16, 2024.
  61. ^ Zanki, Tom (December 6, 2012). "U.S. Sen. Bob Casey introduces bill to extend payroll tax cut, provide hiring tax credits". The Express-Times. Easton, Pennsylvania. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  62. ^ Olson, Laura (December 9, 2016). "Bob Casey to oppose spending bill over miners' benefits". The Morning Call. Allentown, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on December 11, 2016. Retrieved January 23, 2018.
  63. ^ Tamari, Jonathan (December 9, 2016). "Bob Casey to oppose key spending bill, angry over miners' benefits". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Retrieved January 24, 2018.
  64. ^ Deto, Ryan (February 28, 2018). "Pennsylvania Democrats criticize the new tax cuts for overwhelmingly benefiting the wealthy". Pittsburgh City Paper. Retrieved June 3, 2018.
  65. ^ Charney, Gil (December 28, 2017). "The New Child Tax Credit". H&R Block. Retrieved June 3, 2018.
  66. ^ Kane, Paul (June 16, 2016). "How 'pro-gun' Bob Casey became an evangelist for gun control laws". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  67. ^ McQuade, Dan (June 25, 2016). "Bob Casey's Profound About-Face on Gun Control". Philadelphia. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  68. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 1st Session: On Passage of the Bill (H.R. 3590 as Amended )". senate.gov. United States Senate. December 24, 2009. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  69. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 2nd Session: On Passage of the Bill (H.R. 4872 As Amended )". senate.gov. United States Senate. March 25, 2010. Retrieved August 29, 2010.
  70. ^ Holdren, Wendy (January 4, 2019). "Legislation introduced to secure miners pensions and health care". The Register-Herald.
  71. ^ "Guns, impeachment, Medicare for All emerge in U.S. Sen. Bob Casey town hall in Lehigh Valley". August 22, 2019.
  72. ^ Thomas, Alex (September 16, 2019). "Manchin, colleagues send letter urging permanent funding for miners health care, pensions". West Virginia MetroNews. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  73. ^ "Bob Casey changes stance, says he will support a federal law to preserve abortion rights". Billy Penn. May 10, 2022. Retrieved May 11, 2022.
  74. ^ Tamari, Jonathan. "Sen. Bob Casey said he'll back a bill to ensure abortion access, a new marker for the 'pro-life' Democrat". The Philadelphia Enquirer. Retrieved May 11, 2022.
  75. ^ "Pennsylvania Sen. Bob Casey says he supports bill to protect abortion rights". 6ABC Philadelphia. May 10, 2022. Retrieved May 11, 2022.
  76. ^ "Roll Call Vote 117th Congress - 2nd Session: On Cloture on the Motion to Proceed (Motion to Invoke Cloture: Motion to Proceed to H.R. 3755.)". United States Senate. April 14, 2022. Retrieved April 14, 2022.
  77. ^ "Sen. Bob Casey to vote in support of measure that would codify into law abortion rights". PennLive.com. May 10, 2022. Retrieved May 12, 2022.
  78. ^ a b c d e Haberkorn, Jennifer (July 2, 2018). "The truth behind Bob Casey's 'pro-life' stand". Politico. Retrieved July 2, 2018.
  79. ^ Amiri, Farnoush (May 11, 2022). "Bob Casey, an anti-abortion rights Democrat, backs federal abortion rights bill". 90.5 WESA. Retrieved June 25, 2022.
  80. ^ "Bob Casey on Abortion". On the Issues. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  81. ^ Collins, Eliza (January 29, 2018). "Senate blocks 20-week abortion ban bill GOP pushed to get Democrats on record". USA Today. Retrieved January 30, 2018.
  82. ^ Stolberg, Sherly Gay (January 29, 2018). "Senate Rejects Measure to Ban Abortion After 20 Weeks of Pregnancy". The New York Times. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  83. ^ Richardson, Bradford (May 15, 2017). "Trump cuts all health care aid to international groups performing or promoting abortion". The Washington Times. Retrieved June 3, 2018.
  84. ^ a b Freddoso, David (September 12, 2007). "He's Not His Father's Pro-life Democrat". National Review. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  85. ^ "U.S. Senate: U.S. Senate Roll Call Votes 115th Congress - 1st Session: On the Nomination (Confirmation Neil M. Gorsuch, of Colorado, to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States)". senate.gov. United States Senate. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  86. ^ "PRO-CHOICE VOTER GUIDE: PENNSYLVANIA SENATE". NARAL Pro-Choice America. November 3, 2012. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012.
  87. ^ "MTP Transcript for Sept. 3 - Meet the Press - NBC News". NBC News. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  88. ^ Romm, Tony (January 11, 2010). "Casey heckled for backing healthcare bill despite strong abortion language". The Hill. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  89. ^ Brody, David (January 12, 2010). "Video: Senator Bob Casey Verbally Harassed by Pro-Lifers". CBN News. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  90. ^ Schmalz, Valerie (July 29, 2005). "Interview with Bob Casey Jr". Ignatiusinsight.com. Archived from the original on September 25, 2021. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  91. ^ "Davis Introduces Comprehensive Proposal to Reduce Abortions in America". house.gov (Press release). Office of Congressman Lincoln Davis. September 20, 2006. Archived from the original on February 10, 2007.
  92. ^ "Roll Call Vote 110th Congress - 1st Session - On the Amendment (Vitter Amdt. No.3330 )". Senate.gov. United States Senate. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  93. ^ "Wyden, Merkley urge more affordable housing funds". KTVZ. April 16, 2019. Archived from the original on April 18, 2019. Retrieved April 17, 2019.
  94. ^ "All Immigration Votes of Senator Robert Casey". NumbersUSA. Archived from the original on July 13, 2007. Retrieved June 26, 2007.
  95. ^ Fragile. Rick Santorum for Senate. October 3, 2006. Retrieved September 20, 2011 – via YouTube.
  96. ^ "Bob Casey on Immigration". On the Issues. Retrieved March 4, 2019.
  97. ^ Lepard, Clay (January 29, 2017). "Pennsylvania Elected Officials Respond to Trump Immigration Ban". 16 WNEP. Retrieved January 10, 2018.
  98. ^ Schmidt, Samantha (May 4, 2017). "In a day of frantic tweets, a senator pleaded with Trump to stop a deportation. It didn't work". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 20, 2018.
  99. ^ Yee, Vivian (May 5, 2017). "Why Even a Live-Tweeting Senator Couldn't Stop a Deportation". The New York Times. p. A15. Retrieved January 21, 2018.
  100. ^ "Schatz Urges Investigation of Contractors In Charge of Migrant Children". Maui Now. June 26, 2019. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  101. ^ Mikhail, David; Barr, Andrew (January 25, 2006). "Dem Senate challengers would reject Samuel Alito". The Hill. Archived from the original on September 5, 2006.
  102. ^ McGough, Michael (January 25, 2006). "Alito nomination moves to full Senate after committee recommendation". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on September 29, 2007. Retrieved November 8, 2006.
  103. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 1st Session: On the Nomination (Confirmation Sonia Sotomayor, of New York, to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court)". senate.gov. United States Senate. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  104. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 2nd Session: On the Nomination (Confirmation Elena Kagan of Massachusetts, to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the U.S.)". senate.gov. United States Senate. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  105. ^ Olson, Laura (March 23, 2017). "Bob Casey says he'll oppose SCOTUS nominee Neil Gorsuch". The Morning Call. Allentown, Pennsylvania.
  106. ^ Daniel, Annie; Lee, Jasmine C.; Simon, Sara (October 6, 2018). "How Every Senator Voted on Kavanaugh's Confirmation". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 30, 2020.
  107. ^ "On the Nomination (Confirmation: Amy Coney Barrett, of Indiana, to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States )". United States Senate. Retrieved September 10, 2021.
  108. ^ "Roll Call Vote 111th Congress - 2nd Session: On the Motion (Motion to Concur in the House Amendment to the Senate Amendment to H.R. 2965)". senate.gov. United States Senate. December 18, 2010. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  109. ^ "Senate Vote 281 – Repeals 'Don't Ask, Don't Tell'". The New York Times. Archived from the original on October 27, 2015.
  110. ^ Edwards, Breanna (April 1, 2013). "Bob Casey endorses same-sex marriage". Politico. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  111. ^ "Bob Casey on Civil Rights". On the Issues. Retrieved August 29, 2010.
  112. ^ Kelly, Ray (June 14, 2019). "US. Sens. Markey, Warren question State Department refusal to fly rainbow flags at embassies during Pride month". Masslive. Retrieved September 28, 2020.
  113. ^ "About Bob". bobcasey.com. Archived from the original on May 6, 2012. Retrieved July 17, 2012.
  114. ^ Timmeney, Dawn (January 5, 2023). "Pennsylvania Senator Bob Casey Jr. speaks out after being diagnosed with prostate cancer". FOX 29 Philadelphia. Retrieved May 26, 2023.
  115. ^ Duster, Chandelis (January 5, 2023). "Pennsylvania Sen. Bob Casey announces prostate cancer diagnosis | CNN Politics". CNN. Retrieved May 26, 2023.
  116. ^ Oprysko, Caitlin (February 22, 2023). "Bob Casey's brother registers to lobby". POLITICO. Retrieved January 12, 2024.
  117. ^ Oprysko, Caitlin (February 22, 2023). "Bob Casey's brother registers to lobby". POLITICO. Retrieved August 10, 2023.
  118. ^ Shepherd, Todd (October 31, 2023). "Another conflict of interest between Senator Casey and his relatives". Broad + Liberty. Retrieved January 12, 2024.
  119. ^ Lieberman, Brett (January 19, 2007). "Former top Casey aide has a new job…". pennlive. Retrieved January 12, 2024.
  120. ^ "PA Auditor General- D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 21, 2011.
  121. ^ "PA Auditor General- D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 21, 2011.
  122. ^ "Pennsylvania Official Election Results". The Constitution Party of Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on September 30, 2011. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  123. ^ a b c "PA Registration and Voter Turnout Presidential Elections 1960–2008". fandm.edu. Franklin and Marshall College, Center for Politics and Public Affairs. Archived from the original on April 4, 2012. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  124. ^ "PA Auditor General". Our Campaigns. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  125. ^ "Pennsylvania Auditor General – 2000 General Election". Commonwealth of PA – Elections Information. Pennsylvania Department of State. 2004. Archived from the original on May 15, 2008. Retrieved May 16, 2008.
  126. ^ "Governor, 2002 General Primary". Commonwealth of PA – Elections Information. Pennsylvania Department of State. 2004. Archived from the original on September 28, 2011. Retrieved May 16, 2008.
  127. ^ "Turnout Very Low". The York Daily Record. May 24, 1998. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  128. ^ O'Toole, James (May 22, 2002). "Primary 2002: Rendell wins easily over Casey". The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  129. ^ "Commonwealth of PA – Elections Information". Electionreturns.state.pa.us. November 2, 2004. Archived from the original on September 28, 2011. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  130. ^ "PA US Senate- D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 22, 2011.
  131. ^ "PA US Senate- D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved December 22, 2011.
  132. ^ "Commonwealth of PA – Elections Information". Electionreturns.state.pa.us. November 7, 2006. Archived from the original on May 29, 2008. Retrieved September 20, 2011.
  133. ^ "Voter turnout dropped slightly in Pennsylvania, went up elsewhere". The Patriot-News. November 3, 2010. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  134. ^ "2002 General Election Turnout Rates". elections.gmu.edu. United States Elections Project. Archived from the original on January 25, 2013. Retrieved November 21, 2011.
  135. ^ "PA US Senate - D Primary". Our Campaigns. Retrieved August 9, 2012.
  136. ^ "2012 General Election - United States Senator". Pennsylvania Department of State. Archived from the original on November 18, 2018. Retrieved November 17, 2018.
  137. ^ "Pennsylvania Elections - Summary Results". electionreturns.pa.gov.

External links

Party political offices
Preceded by Democratic nominee for Auditor General of Pennsylvania
1996, 2000
Succeeded by
Preceded by Democratic nominee for Treasurer of Pennsylvania
2004
Succeeded by
Preceded by Democratic nominee for U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania
(Class 1)

2006, 2012, 2018, 2024
Most recent
Political offices
Preceded by Auditor General of Pennsylvania
1997–2005
Succeeded by
Jack Wagner
Treasurer of Pennsylvania
2005–2007
Succeeded by
U.S. Senate
Preceded by  U.S. senator (Class 1) from Pennsylvania
2007–present
Served alongside: Arlen Specter, Pat Toomey, John Fetterman
Incumbent
Preceded by Ranking Member of the Senate Aging Committee
2017–2021
Succeeded by
Susan Collins
Preceded by Chair of the Senate Aging Committee
2021–present
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by Order of precedence of the United States
as United States Senator
Succeeded by
Preceded by United States senators by seniority
21st
Succeeded by
This page was last edited on 8 July 2024, at 17:27
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.