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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Katie Porter
Official portrait, 2019
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from California
Assumed office
January 3, 2019
Preceded byMimi Walters
Constituency
Personal details
Born
Katherine Moore Porter

(1974-01-03) January 3, 1974 (age 50)
Fort Dodge, Iowa, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse
Matthew Hoffman
(m. 2003; div. 2013)
[1]
Children3
EducationYale University (BA)
Harvard University (JD)
WebsiteHouse website

Katherine Moore Porter[2] (born January 3, 1974) is an American politician and lawyer who has been the U.S. representative from California's 47th congressional district since 2023, previously representing the 45th congressional district from 2019 to 2023. She was elected as part of a Democratic wave in Orange County flipping the 45th district, covering much of south-central Orange County, including Irvine, Tustin, and Lake Forest along with large portions of Anaheim and Laguna Niguel. In 2022, she was reelected in the 47th congressional district following redistricting.[3] In 2023, Porter announced her candidacy for the U.S. Senate, foregoing reelection to the House of Representatives. She was defeated after failing to advance from the nonpartisan primary won by Adam Schiff and Steve Garvey.

Porter graduated from Yale University and Harvard Law School and has taught law at several universities, including the University of California, Irvine, the William S. Boyd School of Law, and the University of Iowa. In the House, she was deputy chair of the Congressional Progressive Caucus and has received media attention for her questioning during congressional hearings.[4]

Early life and education

Porter was born on January 3, 1974, in Fort Dodge, Iowa. She grew up on a farm in southern Iowa.[5][6] Her father, Dan Porter, was a farmer and banker.[1] Her mother, Liz, was a founder of Fons & Porter's Love of Quilting.

After graduating from Phillips Academy,[2][7] Porter attended Yale University, where she majored in American studies, graduating in 1996.[8] Her undergraduate thesis was titled The Effects of Corporate Farming on Rural Community.[9] She was a member of Grace Hopper College (then called Calhoun College) at Yale.[10] Porter also interned for Chuck Grassley during this time.[11]

Porter later attended Harvard Law School, where she was the notes editor for the Harvard Women's Law Journal and a member of the Board of Student Advisers.[12][13] She studied under bankruptcy law professor and future U.S. Senator Elizabeth Warren, and graduated magna cum laude with her Juris Doctor in 2001.[1]

Career

Porter was a law clerk for Judge Richard S. Arnold of the United States Court of Appeals for the 8th Circuit in Little Rock, Arkansas.[12] She practiced with the law firm of Stoel Rives LLP in Portland, Oregon,[12] and was the project director for the National Conference of Bankruptcy Judges' Business Bankruptcy Project.[14][15][16]

Porter was an associate professor of law at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas School of Law.[12] In 2005, she joined the faculty of the University of Iowa College of Law as an associate professor,[12] becoming a full professor there in 2011.[17] Also in 2011, she became a tenured professor at the University of California, Irvine School of Law.[18][8][19]

In March 2012, California Attorney General Kamala Harris appointed Porter to be the state's independent monitor of banks in a nationwide $25 billion mortgage settlement.[20] As monitor, she oversaw the banks' implementation of $9.5 billion in settlement reforms for Californians.[21] In 2015, Porter consulted for Ocwen.[22] Porter's 2016 textbook Modern Consumer Law addresses consumer laws in light of Dodd–Frank and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.[23]

U.S. House of Representatives

Elections

2018

Porter during the 116th Congress

In the 2018 elections, Porter defeated two-term incumbent Republican Mimi Walters in California's 45th congressional district.[24][25][26] Her election was part of a historic wave for Democrats in Orange County that saw them flip four seats centered in the county, resulting in Democratic control of all seven seats including the historically Republican County.[27][28][29] She was the first Democrat to represent the 45th district or its predecessors since it was created in 1953.[30] Porter and Harley Rouda, also elected in 2018, were the first non-Hispanic Democrats to represent Orange County-based districts since Jerry M. Patterson left office in 1985.[citation needed] Porter did not accept corporate PAC money in her bid for Congress.[31] She was endorsed by End Citizens United, a political action committee seeking to overturn the U.S. Supreme Court 2010 decision Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission.[32] Porter has cited an overhaul of campaign finance laws and protection of voting rights as legislative priorities.[31]

H.R.4663 — 116th Congress (2019–2020) Freedom from Price Gouging Act, sponsored by Porter

2020

Porter ran for reelection to a second term. She advanced from the top-two primary in first place and faced off against the second-place finisher, Republican Mission Viejo Mayor Greg Raths, in the general election. Porter won with 53.5% of the vote to Raths's 46.5%.[33][34]

2022

Porter was reelected in California's 47th congressional district,[3] defeating Republican nominee Scott Baugh with 51.6% of the vote to Baugh's 48.4%.[35]

Tenure

In June 2019, Porter became one of the first Democrats in a swing district to support an impeachment inquiry following Robert Mueller's Special Counsel investigation.[36][37] She voted for both the first and second impeachments of Donald Trump.[38][39]

As of June 2022, Porter had voted in line with Joe Biden's stated position 98.2% of the time.[40] She voted for the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act on November 5, 2021.[41] Porter was among the 46 House Democrats who voted against final passage of the Fiscal Responsibility Act of 2023.[42]

During her failed 2024 Senate campaign, Porter called for decommissioning the Diablo Canyon Power Plant.[43]

Abortion

Porter has a 100% rating from NARAL Pro-Choice America and an F rating from the Susan B. Anthony Pro-Life America for her abortion-related voting history.[44][45] She opposed the overturning of Roe v. Wade.[46]

Syria

In 2023, Porter voted against H.R. 21, which directed President Joe Biden to remove U.S. troops from Syria within 180 days.[47][48]

Help America Run Act

In March 2019, Porter introduced the "Help America Run Act" (H.R.1623), a bill that would allow people running for the House or Senate to use campaign contributions to pay for healthcare premiums, elder care, child care and dependent care. The bill passed the House in October 2019[49] but was not taken up by the Senate.[50]

Congressional questioning

During Trump's presidency, Porter gained notice for her pointed questioning of public officials and business leaders during congressional hearings, often using visual aids such as whiteboards.[51][52]

In March 2019, Porter questioned Wells Fargo CEO Tim Sloan, arguing that he contradicted his lawyers' "corporate puffery".[53][51] In April 2019, she questioned JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon.[54] In May 2019, she asked Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson about "REOs", real estate owned properties, which he confused with Oreo cookies.[55] She asked Consumer Financial Protection Bureau director Kathy Kraninger to solve basic math problems about annual percentage rates on payday loans, which Kraninger declined to do.[54] In March 2020, Robert R. Redfield, head of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, committed to make COVID-19 testing free for all Americans during questioning by Porter.[52]

At an August 24, 2020, congressional hearing, Porter questioned Postmaster General Louis DeJoy. He admitted to her that he did not know the cost of mailing a postcard or a smaller greeting card, the starting rate for U.S. Priority Mail, or how many Americans voted by mail in the 2016 elections.[56] In a December 2020 House hearing, she sparred with United States Secretary of the Treasury Steve Mnuchin over COVID-19 relief funding.[57][58]

In January 2021, Porter was removed from the Financial Services Committee after opting to serve instead on the House Natural Resources and House Oversight committees.[59][60]

Housing

During her 2024 Senate campaign, Porter blamed the housing crisis on "Wall Street".[61] She argued that federal government investment in housing is needed in response to California's housing crisis.[62][63] She supports increased funding for section 8 vouchers and an increase in the low-income housing tax credit.[64]

Other political roles

Porter served as one of three co-chairs of Elizabeth Warren's 2020 presidential campaign.[65]

Committee assignments

For the 118th Congress:[66]

Caucus memberships

Toxic workplace allegations

In January 2023, Politico reported on criticism that Porter was "allegedly a terrible—according to some accounts, abusive and racist—boss."[69] The accusations include allegations that she used racist language and "ridiculed people for reporting sexual harassment".[70]

The Washington Post interviewed eight former employees on condition of anonymity about their experiences working for Porter.[71] The staffers described her as domineering and recounted multiple examples of her mistreatment of staffers, including instances where she berated staffers until they cried.[71] In response to the allegations that she created a toxic workplace, Porter defended herself on The View in April 2023 by comparing herself to women of color who are discriminated against.[71]

2024 United States Senate campaign

Katie Porter speaking to reporters at the California Democratic Party Fall Endorsing Convention in 2023.

On January 10, 2023, Porter announced her candidacy in the 2024 election for the U.S. Senate from California. The announcement came before the incumbent, Dianne Feinstein, had announced whether she would seek reelection.[72][73] Porter's timing was viewed as disrespectful.[74] Porter raised over $1 million in donations in the 24 hours after announcing her candidacy, with an average donation of $38.[75][76] Her supporters formed a super PAC called Women Have Initiative To Elect, Boost, and Organize for A Real Democrat (WHITEBOARD).[73]

Her major opponents in the campaign were Democrat Adam Schiff, a centrist congressman, Republican Steve Garvey, a former professional baseball player, and Democrat Barbara Lee, a progressive congresswoman.[77]

During the campaign, Porter's campaign offered her extensive fundraising list of phone numbers and email addresses for sale to interested parties.[78]

Porter failed to advance from the March 5 nonpartisan primary, finishing third;[79][80] Schiff and Garvey advanced to the November general election.[77] With at least 99% of votes counted, Porter trailed Schiff and Garvey by between 800,000 and 1.2 million votes, with Porter failing to lead in any county.[81][82] The loss ensured that Porter, who did not seek reelection to her House seat, would leave Congress by January 2025.[80]

After her loss, Porter said the election had been "rigged" against her.[83] She claimed her "rigged" criticism referred to Schiff's campaign and allies seeing more fundraising success than her campaign.[84] Her language triggered backlash from Democrats who condemned her language for echoing former president Trump's refusal to accept his 2020 loss.[85][86] She later expressed regret, saying, "I wish I had chosen a different word."[79]

Electoral history

2018

2018 California's 45th congressional district election
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Mimi Walters (incumbent) 86,764 51.7
Democratic Katie Porter 34,078 20.3
Democratic Dave Min 29,979 17.8
Democratic Brian Forde 10,107 6.0
No party preference John Graham 3,817 2.3
Democratic Kia Hamadanchy 3,212 1.9
Total votes 167,957 100.0
General election
Democratic Katie Porter 158,906 52.1
Republican Mimi Walters (incumbent) 146,383 47.9
Total votes 305,289 100.0
Democratic gain from Republican

2020

California's 45th congressional district, 2020[33]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Katie Porter (incumbent) 112,986 50.8
Republican Greg Raths 39,942 17.9
Republican Don Sedgwick 28,465 12.8
Republican Peggy Huang 24,780 11.1
Republican Lisa Sparks 8,861 4.0
Republican Christopher J. Gonzales 5,443 2.4
Republican Rhonda Furin 2,140 1.0
Total votes 222,617 100.0
General election
Democratic Katie Porter (incumbent) 221,843 53.5
Republican Greg Raths 193,096 46.5
Total votes 414,939 100.0
Democratic hold

2022

California's 47th congressional district, 2022[87]
Primary election
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Katie Porter (incumbent) 86,742 51.7
Republican Scott Baugh 51,776 30.9
Republican Amy Phan West 13,949 8.3
Republican Brian Burley 11,952 7.1
Republican Errol Webber 3,342 2.0
Total votes 167,761 100.0
General election
Democratic Katie Porter (incumbent) 137,332 51.7
Republican Scott Baugh 128,209 48.3
Total votes 265,541 100.0

Personal life

In 2003, Porter married Matthew Hoffman, with whom she has three children. Porter filed for divorce in 2013. Their divorce was contentious, and both Hoffman and Porter sought help for anger management.[88] Her daughter, Betsy, is named after Elizabeth Warren.[11] Hoffman lives outside of California, and Porter is the main caregiver for their children.[88]

Porter lives in a four-bedroom residence on the University of California Irvine campus that she purchased in 2011.[89] The university reduced the residence's price to $523,000 via its housing scheme for staff, with the Associated Press reporting in 2022 that the median price of a residence in Irvine was $1,300,000.[89] The university sponsored Porter's housing scheme application in return for Porter agreeing to teach at the university as a law professor, but Porter stopped teaching in 2018 after being elected.[89] The university then continually granted Porter no-pay leave, allowing her to stay in Irvine, with the Associated Press reporting in 2022 that the university simultaneously had "a yearslong waitlist of more than 250 school academics and administrators" intending to join the housing scheme Porter used.[89]

Publications

  • Modern Consumer Law (Aspen Publishing, May 27, 2016) ISBN 978-1-4548-6085-3.
  • I Swear: Politics Is Messier Than My Minivan (Crown, April 11, 2023) ISBN 978-0-593-44398-9

See also

References

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  4. ^ White, Jeremy B. (December 4, 2022). "The shadow race is on to succeed Feinstein". Politico. Archived from the original on December 4, 2022. Retrieved December 4, 2022.
  5. ^ Pasley, James (October 24, 2019). "The life of Rep. Katie Porter: How a self-proclaimed 'minivan-driving mom' is holding Wall Street and Facebook to the fire". Business Insider. Archived from the original on November 19, 2020. Retrieved November 21, 2020.
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  7. ^ Pasley, James (October 24, 2019). "The life of Rep. Katie Porter: How a self-proclaimed 'minivan-driving mom' is holding Wall Street and Facebook to the fire". Business Insider. Archived from the original on October 28, 2019. Retrieved October 31, 2019.
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External links

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 45th congressional district

2019–2023
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from California's 47th congressional district

2023–present
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by United States representatives by seniority
265th
Succeeded by
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