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George Miller (California politician)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

George Miller
George Miller ( CA house).jpg
Chair of the House Education Committee
In office
January 3, 2007 – January 3, 2011
Preceded byBuck McKeon
Succeeded byJohn Kline
Chair of the House Natural Resources Committee
In office
May 4, 1991 – January 3, 1995
Preceded byMo Udall
Succeeded byDon Young
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from California
In office
January 3, 1975 – January 3, 2015
Preceded byJerome Waldie
Succeeded byMark DeSaulnier
Constituency7th district (1975–2013)
11th district (2013–2015)
Personal details
Born (1945-05-17) May 17, 1945 (age 75)
Richmond, California, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Cynthia Caccavo
ParentsGeorge Miller Jr. (father)
EducationDiablo Valley College
San Francisco State University (BA)
University of California, Davis (JD)

George Miller III (born May 17, 1945) is an American politician who served as a U.S. Representative from California from 1975 to 2015. A member of the Democratic Party, he represented the state's 7th congressional district until redistricting in 2013 and 11th congressional district until his retirement. Miller served as Chairman of the House Natural Resources Committee from 1991 to 1995 and Chairman of the House Education and Labor Committee from 2007 until 2011.

Education and early career

He was born in Richmond, California, the son of George Miller, Jr., a leader of the liberal wing of the California Democratic Party at the time. He graduated from Diablo Valley Community College and San Francisco State University.

After his father died on New Year's Day 1969, Miller ran in a March 1969 special election to succeed him in California's 7th State Senate district, but Republican John Nejedly defeated him 57% to 42%.[1]

He then attended the University of California, Davis School of Law (King Hall), where he received his Juris Doctor. Miller served as legislative assistant to California State Senate Majority Leader George Moscone before entering the United States House of Representatives.

U.S. House of Representatives


Miller's official portrait in the 95th Congress, 1977
Miller's official portrait in the 95th Congress, 1977

In 1974, incumbent Democratic U.S. Representative Jerome Waldie gave up his seat to make an unsuccessful run for Governor of California. Miller decided to run for the open seat, which had been renumbered from the 14th congressional district to the 7th congressional district in a mid-decade redistricting. He won the primary with a plurality of 38%.[2] In the general election, he defeated Republican Gary Fernandez 56% to 44%,[3] the lowest winning percentage of his career. He went on to win reelection 18 times and never won with less than 60% of the vote.[4]

On April 10, 1975, Miller walked out of the House chamber during President Ford's State of the World speech when he requested military aid for Vietnam.[5]


After redistricting, Miller's district was redrawn and renumbered the 11th. He ran against, and defeated, Republican Virginia Fuller in the general election.[6]

In a 2012 campaign ad, Miller said that the main challenge the U.S. faces is the need “to correct the disparities that exist in our country.”[7]

Fuller has spoken of her inspiration to run against Miller: "We are going deeper and deeper into a debt our children will never be able to pay." Democratic primary challenger John Fitzgerald, for his part, said that “people like us” need to run for Congress because D.C. pols are no longer in touch with the world.[8]


Miller at the LBJ Presidential Library in 2014
Miller at the LBJ Presidential Library in 2014

According to the National Journal, Miller is one of seven members of the House of Representatives who tie for most liberal.[9]

In 2011–12, Miller sponsored 10 bills (placing him at #40 out of 440 House members), none of which were made into law (ranks 18 of 440). He co-sponsored 199 bills (placing him at #138 out of 440), 4 of which were made Into law (ranks 17 of 440).[10]

During Miller's 1974 campaign, he routinely disclosed his donors and expenses, taking advantage of the Watergate scandal that was still in the minds of voters. This helped get him a seat in the House at the age of 29, becoming one of the Watergate Babies. At the time of his retirement, he was one of the last surviving members of the large Democratic freshman class of 1974, and had spent over half of his life in Congress.[11] Miller has been described as someone who has "proven himself both a liberal lion ...and savvy about working both sides of the aisle.”[12]

With his father being the former chairman of the state Senate Finance Committee and mentor Phillip Burton being an integral part of liberal politics in the 1970s, Miller has been described as the “heir to a tradition of Bay Area working-class politics.” Miller had one of the most liberal voting records in the House, and brings "a zest for political combat." A review of Miller's career states that, although he has been unsuccessful in his pursuit of top party positions, he has "learned a legislator’s virtues of patience, timing, and creativity."[13]

Environmental issues

In the House, Miller was a member of the Natural Resources Committee; he was that Committee's chairman from 1991 to 1994. Miller supported efforts to preserve public lands such as the 1994 California Desert Protection Act, which among other things created Death Valley National Park and Joshua Tree National Park. In addition, Miller was the chief sponsor of the Central Valley Project Improvement Act of 1992, which mandated that the federal government's Bureau of Reclamation manage the Central Valley Project in order to better protect the fish and wildlife populations of California's Bay-Delta region.[14] Miller lost his chairmanship when Republicans won control of Congress in 1994. He stayed as the committee's Ranking Member until 2000. and remained on the committee as a member until 2015. Miller was also a member of the Congressional Wildlife Refuge Caucus.

Labor issues

From 2001 to 2006, Miller was the ranking Democrat on the Education and the Workforce Committee. With that committee's chairman and their Senate counterparts, Miller helped draft the No Child Left Behind Act in 2001 and 2002. Miller has focused on pension issues, reinstating Davis-Bacon Act wage protections for Gulf Coast workers in the wake of Hurricane Katrina. In addition, Miller has worked on education issues such as protesting student aid cuts,[15] increasing No Child Left Behind Act funding, and investigating the Bush administration's hiring of Armstrong Williams to promote that law. Miller has also been a vocal advocate of labor and immigration reform in the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.[16] In 2007, as chairman of the House Education and Labor Committee, Miller sponsored the Fair Minimum Wage Act of 2007, which was enacted into law as an amendment to another bill. In 2001, Miller said, "The secret ballot is absolutely necessary in order to ensure that workers are not intimidated into voting for a union they might not otherwise choose." He was an "outspoken critic of the apparel industry record on worker safety in foreign factories, most recently in Bangladesh."[17]


Miller's biggest defeat was when he lost 424-1[18] in congress for his amendment to House Resolution 6 of 1994.[19] His refusal to make provision for homeschooling caused the national home school community to lobby the whole congress against Miller's amendment[20] to the Improving America's Schools Act of 1994. Miller sponsored the Protecting Students from Sexual and Violent Predators Act, a bill that would require school districts receiving federal funds to give all employees criminal background checks.[21] The bill passed the House of Representatives on October 22, 2013.[21]

Port Chicago disaster

Miller has petitioned to clear the names of the sailors of the World War II Port Chicago disaster in which more than 200 black men were court-martialed and 50 convicted of mutiny for refusing to continue to load ammunition onto warships after a tremendous explosion killed hundreds. For the most part, Miller's efforts failed, and fewer than four of the sailors convicted of mutiny are still alive. However, in 1999, President Bill Clinton pardoned Freddie Meeks, one of the 50 mutineers.[22] In addition, Miller wrote the legislation to designate the site of the event as a National Memorial.[23][24]

Native American gaming

Miller was a supporter of Native American gaming. In 2000, as ranking member of the House Resource Committee, Miller inserted an amendment to the Omnibus Indian Advancement Act that took an existing cardroom into federal trust for the Lytton Band of Pomo Indians. The amendment made the land acquisition retroactive to 1987, stating that "[s]uch land shall be deemed to have been held in trust and part of the reservation of the Rancheria prior to October 17, 1988."[25] This allowed the Lyttons to open a casino at the cardroom under the terms of the Indian Gaming Regulatory Act of 1988. Some members of Congress and the gambling industry have called the amendment "underhanded," while other politicians have called the maneuver nothing out of the ordinary.[26]

2008 presidential election

Miller, a superdelegate in the Democratic Party's 2008 presidential primary, pledged his support to Barack Obama despite the fact that his district voted for Hillary Clinton. Miller cited Obama's grassroots fundraising campaign, first-place win in the Iowa caucus and strong showing in the New Hampshire primary, leadership style and opposition to the Iraq War as reasons for his endorsement. The endorsement was first reported in the Contra Costa Times on January 9, 2008.[27]

Relationship with Nancy Pelosi

Miller has been considered Nancy Pelosi's most trusted confidant, with conservative columnist Robert Novak describing him as "her consigliere, always at her side."[28] Pelosi receives advice from Miller as well as protection from potential adversaries in the Democratic Caucus. Miller describes her as the leader he has been waiting for 30 years and supported her when the Democrats lost the majority in 2010, saying that the Obama administration did not defend her or her accomplishments. Pelosi also named Miller chairman of the Democratic Policy Committee, where he had an influential role in preparing the "New Direction" for the 2006 election.[13]

Their friendship has spanned "over 30 years and many plane trips to Washington from their neighboring California districts," with some colleagues saying that they have become so close that they finish each other's sentences. The New York Times reported that "In the concerns of some Democrats — and the I-told-you-so’s of some Republicans — Mr. Miller represents Mrs. Pelosi’s true liberal soul.”[12]

SunPower controversy

It was reported that Miller and his son, George Miller IV, a lobbyist, were involved in the controversy surrounding the U.S. Department of Energy awarding a $1.2 billion loan to the struggling SunPower Corporation.[29] The loan was awarded hours before the DOE program was set to expire. It was reported that by April 2012, the company's stock had fallen nearly 50% since the loan had been awarded. SunPower has paid Miller's son and his lobbying firm US$138,000 to represent them. Miller asserts that he and his son never discusses legislation; his son, however, does boast of political connections in Washington openly.[29]

Accepting free travel

In January 2012, Miller was cited as one of the members of Congress who had accepted the most free travel the previous year.[30]

Committee assignments

Caucus memberships

Personal life

Miller owned a townhouse in Capitol Hill, Washington, D.C. for decades, renting rooms to fellow members of the U.S. House, even after some moved to the Senate. His longest-standing tenants were Senators Chuck Schumer and Dick Durbin.[32][33] Miller purchased the residence in 1977 and sold it when he retired from the House at the end of 2014.[34] Prior tenants included former Representatives Marty Russo, Leon Panetta and Sam Gejdenson.[35]

Electoral history

United States House of Representatives elections, 1974[36]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller 82,765 55.6
Republican Mark C. Luce 66,115 44.4
Total votes 148,880 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1976[37]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 147,064 74.7
Republican Robert L. Vickers 45,863 23.3
American Independent Melvin E. Stanley 3,889 2.0
Total votes 196,816 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1978[38]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 109,676 63.5
Republican Paula Gordon 58,332 33.7
American Independent Melvin E. Stanley 4,857 2.8
Total votes 172,865 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1980[39]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 142,044 63.3
Republican Giles St. Clair 70,479 31.4
Libertarian Steve Snow 6,923 3.1
American Independent Thomas J. "Tommy" Thompson 5,023 2.2
Total votes 224,469 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1982[40]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 126,952 67.2
Republican Paul E. Vallely 56,960 30.2
Libertarian Rich Newell 2,752 1.4
American Independent Terry L. Wells 2,205 1.2
Total votes 188,509 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1984[41]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 158,306 66.7
Republican Rosemary Thakar 78,985 33.3
Total votes 237,291 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1986[42]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 124,174 66.6
Republican Rosemary Thakar 62,379 33.4
Total votes 186,553 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1988[43]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 170,006 68.4
Republican Jean Last 78,478 31.6
Total votes 248,484 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1990[44]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 121,080 60.5
Republican Roger A. Payton 79,031 39.5
Total votes 200,111 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1992[45]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 153,320 70.3
Republican Dave Scholl 54,822 25.1
Peace and Freedom David L. Franklin 9,840 4.6
Total votes 217,982 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1994[46]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 116,105 69.7
Republican Charles V. Hughes 45,698 27.4
Peace and Freedom William A. "Bill" Callison 4,798 2.9
Total votes 166,601 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1996[47]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 137,089 71.9
Republican Norman H. Reece 42,542 22.3
Reform William C. Thompson 6,866 3.6
Natural Law Bob Liatunick 4,420 2.3
Total votes 190,917 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 1998[48]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 125,842 76.7
Republican Norman H. Reece 38,290 23.3
Total votes 164,132 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2000[49]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 159,692 76.5
Republican Christopher A. Hoffman 44,154 21.2
Natural Law Martin Sproul 4,943 2.3
Total votes 208,789 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2002[50]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 97,849 70.8
Republican Charles R. Hargrave 36,584 21.2
Libertarian Scott A. Wilson 3,943 2.8
Total votes 138,376 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2004[51]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 166,831 76.1
Republican Charles R. Hargrave 52,446 23.9
Total votes 219,277 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2006[52]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 118,000 84.0
Libertarian Camden McConnell 22,486 16.0
Total votes 140,486 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2008[53]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 170,962 72.9
Republican Roger Allen Petersen 51,166 21.8
Peace and Freedom Bill Callison 6,695 2.8
Libertarian Camden McConnell 5,950 2.5
Total votes 234,773 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2010
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 90,504 67.4
Republican Rick Tubbs 43,792 32.6
Total votes 134,296 100
Democratic hold
United States House of Representatives elections, 2012[54]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic George Miller (incumbent) 200,743 69.7
Republican Virginia Fuller 87,136 30.3
Total votes 287,879 100
Democratic hold


  1. ^ "Our Campaigns - CA State Senate 07- Special Election Race - Mar 25, 1969". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  2. ^ "Our Campaigns - CA District 7 - D Primary Race - Jun 04, 1974". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  3. ^ "Our Campaigns - CA District 7 Race - Nov 05, 1974". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  4. ^ "Our Campaigns - Candidate - George Miller". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  5. ^ "Congress Due to Reject Military Aid For Viet". Arkansas City Traveler. Arkansas City Traveler. Associated Press. 4 April 1975. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  6. ^ "Challenger Fuller takes on long-term incumbent Miller for Congress". Antioch Herald.
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  13. ^ a b "NJ Almanac George Miller". National Journal. Archived from the original on 2012-08-25.
  14. ^ Reclamation, Mid-Pacific Region Bureau of. "Central Valley Project Improvement Act (CVPIA) - Mid-Pacific Region - Bureau of Reclamation". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  15. ^ Romano, Lois (August 28, 2010). "Groups gird to battle Congress' proposed student aid cuts". The San Francisco Chronicle.
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  17. ^ Ellis, Kristi (13 January 2014). "Rep. George Miller, Worker Rights Advocate, to Retire". WWD. Retrieved 14 January 2014.
  18. ^ "Final Vote for Roll Call 31". Clerk of the US House of Representatives. Retrieved 2019-09-07.
  19. ^ "H.Amdt.439 to H.R.6 103rd Congress (1993-1994)". Library of Congress. Retrieved 2019-09-07.
  20. ^ "HSLDA | Marking the Milestones : The History of HSLDA (The Battle of H.R. 6)". Retrieved 2019-09-07.
  21. ^ a b Kasperowicz, Pete (22 October 2013). "House votes to require criminal background checks on school employees". The Hill. Retrieved 25 October 2013.
  22. ^ "Port Chicago Disaster - The Pardon". Archived from the original on 6 December 2000. Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  23. ^ Congressman Miller's Port Chicago Page Archived 2006-01-30 at the Wayback Machine
  24. ^ "Port Chicago Naval Magazine National Memorial: World War II in the San Francisco Bay Area: A National Register of Historic Places Travel Itinerary". Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  25. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2005-10-15. Retrieved 2006-02-15.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  26. ^ [1][permanent dead link]
  27. ^ "George Miller endorses Obama". 9 January 2008. Retrieved 25 April 2018.
  28. ^ Barone, Chuck; McCutcheon, Michael (2013). 2014 Almanac of American Politics. The University of Chicago Press.
  29. ^ a b "Hot water rising for Rep. Miller, son". The Washington Examiner. 6 April 2012.
  30. ^ "Members of Congress Travel Far on Private Groups' Dime". Roll Call.
  31. ^ [2][permanent dead link], United States House of Representatives, Washington, DC, 28 April 1984, Original document retrieved 19 January 2014 from ERIC at Institution of Education Sciences.
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Further reading

External links

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
Ron Dellums
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 7th congressional district

Succeeded by
Ami Bera
Preceded by
Jerry McNerney
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 11th congressional district

Succeeded by
Mark DeSaulnier
New office Chair of the House Children Committee
Succeeded by
Pat Schroeder
Preceded by
Mo Udall
Chair of the House Natural Resources Committee
Succeeded by
Don Young
Preceded by
Buck McKeon
Chair of the House Education Committee
Succeeded by
John Kline
Party political offices
New office Chair of the House Democratic Policy Committee
Succeeded by
Rob Andrews
Preceded by
Rob Andrews
Chair of the House Democratic Policy Committee
Succeeded by
Donna Edwards
This page was last edited on 11 September 2020, at 08:30
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