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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Doug LaMalfa
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 1st district
Assumed office
January 3, 2013
Preceded byMike Thompson
Member of the California State Senate
from the 4th district
In office
December 6, 2010 – August 31, 2012
Preceded bySam Aanestad
Succeeded byJim Nielsen
Member of the California State Assembly
from the 2nd district
In office
December 2, 2002 – November 30, 2008
Preceded byRichard Dickerson
Succeeded byJim Nielsen
Personal details
Born
Douglas Lee LaMalfa[1]

(1960-07-02) July 2, 1960 (age 63)
Oroville, California, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
SpouseJill LaMalfa
Children4
Residence(s)Richvale, California, U.S.
EducationButte College
California Polytechnic State University, San Luis Obispo (BS)
WebsiteHouse website

Douglas Lee LaMalfa (/ləˈmælfə/ lə-MAL-fə; born July 2, 1960) is an American politician serving as the U.S. representative for California's 1st congressional district since 2013. A member of the Republican Party, his district, formerly the second-largest in the state after the 8th (now largely the 23rd), covers nearly all of interior Northern California, including Chico, Redding, and Susanville.

A native of Oroville, LaMalfa was the California State Assemblyman for the 2nd district from 2002 to 2008 and California State Senator from the 4th district from 2010 to 2012.

Early life, education, and career

LaMalfa is a fourth-generation rice farmer and lifelong Northern California resident.[2] He graduated from Cal Poly San Luis Obispo with a Bachelor's degree in agricultural business.[3]

California Assembly

Elections

In 2002, LaMalfa ran for the California Assembly in the 2nd District. He won the Republican primary with 59% of the vote,[4] and the general election with 67%.[5] He was reelected in 2004 (68%)[6] and 2006 (68%).[7]

Tenure

LaMalfa being presented the True Blue award by FRC President Tony Perkins

LaMalfa worked with Bernie Richter as an early supporter of Proposition 209, which ended affirmative action in California. He worked for passage of the Protection of Marriage Act, Proposition 22, which banned same-sex marriage in California, and after the California Supreme Court overturned that initiative in In re Marriage Cases, he was an early supporter of and active in the Proposition 8 campaign, an initiative that would overturn the court ruling and again ban same-sex marriage.[8][9] In June 2008, he urged voters to approve Proposition 8, saying "This is an opportunity to take back a little bit of dignity ... for kids, for all of us in California. It really disturbs me that the will of the people was overridden by four members of the Supreme Court."[10]

LaMalfa opposed Mike Feuer's microstamping bill, AB 1471, which Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger signed into law on October 13, 2007.[11]

LaMalfa was a co-author of ACA 20, which would empower law enforcement to act as Immigration, Customs Enforcement Agents and would have cracked down on illegal immigration.[12]

In 2007, LaMalfa successfully passed AB 1645, a law that would prevent seizures of firearms in the event of an emergency or natural disaster. This was the first pro-gun legislation passed and signed into law in a decade. When he was named the California Rifle and Pistol Association's "Legislator of the Year" for 2007, LaMalfa said, "Receiving this award today from the California Rifle and Pistol Association is a truly humbling honor."[13]

Committee assignments

  • Joint Committee on Legislative Audit[14]
  • Public Safety[15]
  • West Nile virus[16]

California Senate

2010 election

In 2010, LaMalfa ran for the California State Senate in the 4th District. In the Republican primary, he defeated State Assemblyman Rick Keene 58%–42%.[17] In the general election, he defeated Lathe Gill 68%–32%.[18]

Tenure

In November 2011, LaMalfa opposed a proposed bullet train, saying, "In light of the High Speed Rail plan that was submitted and that the numbers still do not work, California in this dire fiscal crisis that we're in, we're going to introduce legislation to repeal the HSR Authority and the funding for that the state was going to put forward".[19]

LaMalfa opposed a bill that would require history teachers in all California public schools to teach history of homosexuality and gay civil rights. He said that Governor Jerry Brown was "out of touch with what I think are still mainstream American values. That's not the kind of stuff I want my kids learning about in public school. They've really crossed a line into a new frontier."[20]

LaMalfa strongly opposed the National Popular Vote Interstate Compact, which would bypass the Electoral College, saying, "I think this is dangerous. It flies in the face of 220 years of election law. We have an electoral college; it was put there for a reason."[21]

Committee assignments

  • Agriculture
  • Budget and Fiscal Review
  • Elections and Constitutional Amendments (Vice Chair)
  • Governance and Finance
  • Natural Resources and Water (Vice Chair)
  • Veterans Affairs
  • Joint Committee on Legislative Audit
  • Joint Committee on Fairs, Allocation, and Classification (Chair)
  • Joint Committee on Fisheries and Aquaculture[22]

U.S. House of Representatives

Elections

2012

In January 2012, 2nd district Congressman Wally Herger announced that he was retiring after 13 terms. Hours after his announcement, Republican consultant Dave Gilliard told Flash Report that Herger had endorsed LaMalfa as his successor. Herger's district was renumbered the 1st in the 2010 round of redistricting.[23] LaMalfa's state senate district was largely coextensive with the western portion of the congressional district.

LaMalfa finished first in the June 2012 Republican primary election with 38% of the vote in an eight-person race, winning 10 of the district's 11 counties.[24]

On November 6, 2012, LaMalfa defeated Democratic Party nominee Jim Reed 57%–43%.[25]

2014

LaMalfa defeated Democratic nominee Heidi Hall in the general election with 61% of the vote.[26]

2016

In the 2016 general election, LaMalfa defeated Democratic nominee Jim Reed with 59.1% of the vote.[27]

2018

There were many candidates in the primary contest, including four candidates expressing preference for the Democratic party, two candidates expressing preference for the Republican party (including LaMalfa), and one candidate expressing preference for the Green Party of the United States. LaMalfa and Audrey Denney (who preferred the Democratic party) were the top two candidates in the primary, earning 51.7% and 17.9% of the vote respectively.[28]

During the general election, LaMalfa's campaign sent out an attack mailer showing a falsified picture of Denney signing a document endorsing Nancy Pelosi and liberal Democrats. In February 2018, Denney uploaded the original photograph to her campaign website; it showed her signing a promise to oppose campaign contributions from the petroleum industry. LaMalfa's campaign altered the wording on the document in its mailer.[29]

LaMalfa defeated Denney in the November 6 general election, with 54.9% of the 291,594 votes cast to Denney's 45.1%.

2020

LaMalfa defeated Denney in a general-election rematch with 57.0% of the vote to her 43.0%.

2022

LaMalfa defeated Max Steiner, who described himself as a "moderate Democrat", with 62.1% of the 246,225 votes cast to Steiner's 37.9%.[30][31] During the campaign, Steiner attacked LaMalfa's support for election fraud claims and his vote against certifying President Joe Biden's victory in the 2020 presidential election.[32]

In the 2022 race, 63% of LaMalfa's campaign contributions came from inside his state, with 25% coming from inside his district.[33]

Committee assignments

For the 118th Congress:[34]

Caucus memberships

Political positions

Abortion

LaMalfa supported the overturning of Roe v. Wade. He called Roe v. Wade "partisan" and said it "does not represent the values of our country."[39]

Climate change

Public statements made by LaMalfa have demonstrated a misinterpretation or misunderstanding of climate change. In a back and forth with Transportation secretary Pete Buttigieg, LaMalfa conflated the climate with the seasons. “This one called is autumn, sir”, he said in response to Buttigieg saying that we are already experiencing the effects of the climate changing.[40]

LaMalfa has said, "The climate of the globe has been fluctuating since God created it", and that the Book of Genesis disproves the scientific consensus on climate change, which he has called "bad science".[41][42] In 2017, he said, "I don't buy the idea that man-made activity is responsible." In 2018, amid wildfires, LaMalfa said, "I'm not going to quibble here today about whether it's man, or sunspot activity, or magma causing ice shelves to melt." He suggested the wildfires were due to poor land management by state and federal agencies.[43]

LaMalfa's February 2024 claim that CO2 cannot cause climate change—because it is only 0.04% of the atmosphere—was soon fact-checked as false and misleading, given the scientifically known strong effect of even small concentrations of that greenhouse gas on climate.[44][45]

Donald Trump

LaMalfa with President Donald Trump in November 2018

During President Donald Trump's first impeachment, LaMalfa voted against impeachment, believing that Trump did not do anything that warranted impeachment, including during his phone call with the President of Ukraine.[46]

After Trump lost the 2020 election and refused to concede, LaMalfa claimed that "the circumstances surrounding this presidential election point to a fraudulent outcome."[47] In December 2020, LaMalfa was one of 126 Republican members of the House of Representatives who signed an amicus brief in support of Texas v. Pennsylvania, a lawsuit filed at the United States Supreme Court contesting the results of the 2020 presidential election, in which Joe Biden defeated[48] Trump. The Supreme Court declined to hear the case on the basis that Texas lacked standing under Article III of the Constitution to challenge the results of an election held by another state.[49][50][51]

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi issued a statement that called signing the amicus brief an act of "election subversion."[52][53]

On January 7, 2021, following the storming of the U.S. Capitol building by Trump supporters, LaMalfa and six other California representatives voted to reject the certification of Arizona's and Pennsylvania's electoral votes in the 2020 presidential election.[54]

Race

After the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, LaMalfa stayed silent on the matter for five days until finally expressing disappointment upon being questioned on the incident.[55]

After the passing of a defense spending bill with a provision aiming to weed out white supremacy from military and federal law enforcement, LaMalfa expressed concerns it would turn into a witch hunt and that racism will always exist.[56] He also claimed it is not Congress's job to deal with racism in the government.[56]

In June 2021, LaMalfa was one of 14 House Republicans to vote against legislation to establish Juneteenth, a celebration of the end of slavery, as a federal holiday. The House passed the resolution with a vote of 415-14, while it passed in the Senate 100-0.[57]

Joe Biden

As of October 2021, LaMalfa had voted in line with Joe Biden's stated position 9.3% of the time.[58]

Farming

LaMalfa with U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Sonny Perdue (left), August 2018
LaMalfa with fellow Representatives Drew Ferguson (left) and Roger Marshall (right) in an agriculture meeting, December 2018

From 1995 to 2016, LaMalfa's own farm received the largest amount of public assistance money from agricultural subsidies (over $1.7 million) in the history of Congress. As a member of the House Agricultural Committee, LaMalfa oversees farm subsidies, presenting a conflict of interest. In 2017, his spokesman, Parker Williams, said that LaMalfa "voted to end direct farm subsidy payments in the very first farm bill he worked on" and that a new farm bill proposed does not provide subsidies for rice grown in California, a crop that LaMalfa farms.[59][failed verification] He supported the 2020–2021 Indian farmers' protest.[60]

LGBT rights

LaMalfa opposes same-sex marriage and has said that legalizing it would "open the floodgates" for polygamy to be legalized. He has said that marriage is "an institution created by God and supposed to be held up and respected by men and women."[61] He endorsed the First Amendment Defense Act, which, among other things, sought to criminalize same-sex intercourse.[62] In 2015, LaMalfa co-sponsored a resolution to amend the Constitution to ban same-sex marriage.[63] On July 19, 2022, he voted against the Respect for Marriage Act, a bill that would protect the right to same-sex marriage at a federal level.[64][65]

Voter fraud

LaMalfa has said, "California is just a sieve on its voter security." Speaking about his own district, he said, "There's a percentage of illegal votes, probably in every district. Is it high here? Probably not. We don't really have the demographics that would be a really big push of that."[66]

Taxes

LaMalfa voted in favor of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017.[67] According to him, the bill will enable his constituents to save more money and give them tax relief. He said that the bill will give a "booster shot to the U.S. economy", enable businesses to hire more workers, and cause more products to be made in the USA, especially in Redding.[68]

Colleagues

In November 2021, after Representative Paul Gosar shared an animated video of himself killing Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and attacking President Biden, LaMalfa voted against Gosar's censure.[69]

Defense

In September 2021, LaMalfa was among 75 House Republicans to vote against the National Defense Authorization Act of 2022, which contains a provision that would require women to be drafted.[70][71]

Crime

LaMalfa has expressed support for prosecuting minors charged with felonies as adults and has supported the construction of additional juvenile detention centers.[72]

Education

LaMalfa supports posting the Ten Commandments in public schools.[73] In 2013, he co-sponsored the Abstinence Education Reallocation Act, which sought to teach abstinence in public schools.[74]

Immigration

LaMalfa sponsored H.R. 6202, the American Tech Workforce Act of 2021, introduced by Representative Jim Banks. The legislation would establish a wage floor for the high-skill H-1B visa program, thereby significantly reducing employer dependence on the program. The bill would also eliminate the Optional Practical Training program that allows foreign graduates to stay and work in the United States.[75]

Ukraine

In August 2023 Doug LaMalfa was the sole California Republican to vote in favor of Amendment 22 of H.R. 2670 to prohibit all security assistance to Ukraine.[76] Additionally LaMalfa was the only California Republican to vote for Amendment 21 to cancel $300 million of assistance for Ukraine.[77]

Electoral history

Electoral history of Doug LaMalfa
Year Office Party Primary General Result Swing Ref.
Total % P. Total % P.
2002 State Assembly 2nd Republican 32,004 58.80% 1st 79,361 67.40% 1st Won Hold [78]
2004 Republican 54,574 100.0% 1st 115,651 64.87% 1st Won Hold [79]
2006 Republican 49,877 100.0% 1st 95,723 68.10% 1st Won Hold [80]
2010 State Senate 4th Republican 72,742 57.80% 1st 226,239 68.30% 1st Won Hold [81]
2012 U.S. House 1st Republican 66,527 37.93% 1st 168,827 57.38% 1st Won Hold [82]
2014 Republican 75,317 53.45% 1st 132,052 61.03% 1st Won Hold [83]
2016 Republican 86,136 40.79% 1st 185,448 59.05% 1st Won Hold [84]
2018 Republican 98,354 51.66% 1st 160,046 54.89% 1st Won Hold [85]
2020 Republican 128,613 54.64% 1st 204,190 56.99% 1st Won Hold [86]
2022 Republican 96,858 57.11% 1st 152,839 62.07% 1st Won Hold [87]
2024 Republican 122,858 66.68% 1st TBD [88]
Source: Secretary of State of California | Statewide Election Results

Personal life

LaMalfa is married to Jill LaMalfa. They have four children. LaMalfa commutes weekly from California to Washington, D.C.[46] He is an owner and manager of the DSL LaMalfa Family Partnership, which owns and operates the family rice farm in Richvale, California.[59][89] LaMalfa employs a farm manager who runs the farm while he is in Washington.[46]

LaMalfa has donated over $100,000 to his own campaigns and other Republican Party causes and candidates.[90] As of 2018, he has a net worth of nearly $3.5 million.[91] LaMalfa is a Christian.[92]

References

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External links

California Assembly
Preceded by Member of the California Assembly
from the 2nd district

2002–2008
Succeeded by
California Senate
Preceded by Member of the California Senate
from the 4th district

2010–2012
Succeeded by
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 1st congressional district

2013–present
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by United States representatives by seniority
134th
Succeeded by
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