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Scott Perry (politician)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Scott Perry
Official portrait, 2019
Chair of the House Freedom Caucus
In office
January 1, 2022 – January 1, 2024
Preceded byAndy Biggs
Succeeded byBob Good
Member of the
U.S. House of Representatives
from Pennsylvania
Assumed office
January 3, 2013
Preceded byTodd Platts (Redistricted)
Constituency4th district (2013–2019)
10th district (2019–present)
Member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives
from the 92nd district
In office
January 2, 2007 – November 30, 2012
Preceded byBruce Smith
Succeeded byMike Regan
Personal details
Born
Scott Gordon Perry

(1962-05-27) May 27, 1962 (age 62)
San Diego, California, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
SpouseChristy Perry
Children2
EducationPennsylvania State University (BS)
United States Army War College (MS)
WebsiteHouse website
Military service
Allegiance United States
Branch/service United States Army
Years of service1980–2019
Rank
Brigadier general
UnitPennsylvania Army National Guard
Commands2nd Battalion (General Support), 104th Aviation Regiment
166th Regiment (Regional Training Institute)
Fort Indiantown Gap
Battles/warsIraq War

Scott Gordon Perry (born May 27, 1962)[1][2] is an American far-right[3] politician and retired U.S. Army National Guard brigadier general who is the U.S. representative for Pennsylvania's 10th congressional district. His district, numbered the 4th district from 2013 to 2019, includes Harrisburg, York, and most of the inner suburbs. Perry serves on the House Transportation, Infrastructure, and Foreign Affairs committees.

A member of the Republican Party, Perry represented the 92nd district in the Pennsylvania House of Representatives from 2006 to 2012, and served on the Committees on Appropriations, Consumer Affairs, Labor Relations, Veterans Affairs, Emergency Preparedness, and Rules.[4] In November 2021, Perry was elected chairman of the House Freedom Caucus, the most conservative House Republican group.[5] He is also a member of the Congressional Veterans Caucus[6] and the Second Amendment Caucus.[7]

Perry participated in attempts to overturn the 2020 United States presidential election. Perry attempted to replace Pennsylvania's electors.[2] The House committee investigating the January 6 Capitol attack called for an interview with Perry, the first time it publicly sought to question a sitting member of Congress. Perry declined the request the next day. The panel's chairperson said it had evidence from several witnesses that Perry had "an important role" in efforts to install Assistant Attorney General Jeffrey Clark as acting attorney general as part of attempts to overturn the 2020 United States presidential election.[8] According to the committee, Perry introduced President Donald Trump to environmental lawyer Jeffrey Clark. The committee subpoenaed Perry on May 12, 2022,[9] and Perry declined to participate, citing legal authority. After the November 2022 elections, the committee referred Perry to the House Ethics Panel for refusing their subpoena; it is unclear whether the panel will support any action.

Early life, education and family

Perry is the grandson of Colombian immigrants and was born in San Diego, California. He was raised by a single mother who fled abuse and worked several jobs to survive and support her children. The family lived in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, before moving to Dillsburg, Pennsylvania, when Perry was seven years old.[10]

Perry and his family were on public assistance for several years during his youth. He was raised in a spartan home that initially had no electricity and plumbing, pumping water from a well and cutting firewood with his older brother in the winter.[4]

In 1980, Perry graduated from Northern High School in Dillsburg and Cumberland-Perry Vo-Tech School in Cumberland County, Pennsylvania.[11][10] He put himself through college while working full-time, earned his associate's degree from Harrisburg Area Community College, and graduated from Pennsylvania State University with a B.S. in business administration and management in 1991. In July 2012, he received a Master's degree in strategic planning from the United States Army War College.[12]

Perry began working at age 13, picking fruit at Ashcombe's Farm in Mechanicsburg. Since then, he has worked as a mechanic, dock worker, draftsman and a licensed insurance agent, among other jobs.[6][dead link]

Perry and his wife, Christy, have two children.

Military service

Army National Guard

Perry enlisted in the Pennsylvania Army National Guard in 1980.[13] He attended basic training at Fort Dix, New Jersey,[13] and graduated from Advanced Individual Training[12] at Fort Belvoir, Virginia, as a technical drafting specialist.[14] He graduated from Pennsylvania's Officer Candidate School and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Field Artillery.[13]

After receiving his commission, Perry qualified as a helicopter pilot in the United States Army Aviation Branch,[15] where he earned qualifications in numerous aircraft (Huey, Cayuse, Kiowa, Cobra, Chinook, Apache, and Blackhawk) and an Instructor Pilot rating.[6] He commanded military units at the company, battalion and brigade levels and served in a variety of staff assignments as he advanced through the ranks, including executive officer of 1st Squadron, 104th Cavalry Regiment during deployment to Bosnia and Herzegovina in 2002–03, and commander of 2nd Battalion (General Support), 104th Aviation Regiment beginning in 2008.[15]

Iraq War

In 2009–2010, Perry commanded 2nd Battalion, 104th Aviation Regiment during its service in Iraq for Operation Iraqi Freedom.[15] As Task Force Diablo, 2-104th Aviation was credited with flying 1,400 missions, accruing over 13,000 combat flight hours, and transporting over 3 million pounds of cargo and 43,000 soldiers and civilians.[citation needed] Perry flew 44 combat missions in Iraq,[16] and accrued nearly 200 combat flight hours.[citation needed]

Post-Iraq

Perry in 2015

After returning from Iraq, Perry was promoted to colonel and assigned to command the Pennsylvania National Guard's 166th Regiment (Regional Training Institute).[15] From 2012 to 2014, he commanded the garrison at the Fort Indiantown Gap National Training Center.[15] In May 2014, Perry was assigned as assistant division commander of the 28th Infantry Division and promoted to brigadier general in November 2015.[13][17] In May 2016, he was selected as assistant adjutant general at the Pennsylvania National Guard's Joint Force Headquarters.[15] Perry retired from the Pennsylvania National Guard on March 1, 2019.[18]

Business career

After graduating from college, Perry co-founded Hydrotech Mechanical Services, Inc.[19] with his mother in 1993.[citation needed] He was listed as the company's secretary and treasurer. Hydrotech is a mechanical contracting firm in Dillsburg that provides contract construction and maintenance services to municipal and investor-owned utilities from North Carolina to New York, specializing in large meter calibration.[original research?] In 2002, the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection accused Hydrotech of altering sewage monitoring reports while doing work for the Memphord Estates Sewage Treatment Company (MESCO). Perry said that after taking a Department of Environmental Protection course on how to properly run a sewage plant, they realized that the work they had been doing at the plant was wrong and notified the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection, triggering the investigation.[original research?] He admitted his participation in falsifying state-mandated sewage records and avoided criminal charges. Instead, he completed a rehabilitative disposition program which allowed him to maintain his U.S security clearance. The state expunged his record after 12 months during which he committed no crimes.[20][21]

Government service

Before entering politics, Perry chaired the Carroll Township Planning Commission, and was a member of the Township Source Water Protection Committee. He chaired the Dillsburg Area Wellhead Protection Advisory Committee and served on the Dillsburg Revitalization Committee. He remains a member of the Jaycees and held the office of regional director for the state organization. He is a member of Dillsburg America Legion Post #26, Dillsburg Veterans of Foreign Wars VFW Post #6771, and Lions Club International.[4]

Pennsylvania House of Representatives

Elections

In 2006, state representative Bruce Smith of Pennsylvania's 92nd House district decided to retire. Perry won the Republican primary with 41% of the vote.[22] He won the general election with 71% of the vote, and took office on January 2, 2007.[23][24] In 2008, Perry was reelected to a second term unopposed.[25] In 2010, he was reelected to a third term unopposed.[25]

Committee assignments

  • Appropriations
  • Rules
  • Labor Relations
  • Consumer Affairs
  • Veterans Affairs and Emergency Preparedness[26]

U.S. House of Representatives

Elections

2012

In 2012, Perry gave up his state house seat to run for the 4th congressional district. The district had previously been the 19th district, represented by six-term incumbent Republican Todd Platts, who was giving up the seat to honor a self-imposed term limit. In 2010, when Platts wanted to become U.S. Comptroller General, he spoke to Perry about running for the seat.[27]

Perry won a seven-way primary with over 50% of the vote. Although outspent nearly 2 to 1 in the campaign, he beat his closest competitor with nearly three times as many votes.[28] Political newcomer Harry Perkinson, an engineer,[29] advanced in a two-way Democratic primary.[30] Perry won the general election, 60%–34%.[31]

2014

In 2014, Perry was unopposed in the Republican primary and the former Harrisburg mayor, Linda D. Thompson, was unopposed in the Democratic primary.[32] Perry won the general election, 75%–25%.[33]

2016

Perry won the 2016 election with no primary challenge and no official Democratic opponent. Joshua Burkholder of Harrisburg, a political novice, withdrew from the Democratic primary after too many signatures on his qualifying petition were successfully challenged. His subsequent write-in candidacy won the Democratic primary, but he was unaffiliated in the general election.[34][35][36][37][38] Perry defeated Burkholder, 66%–34%.[39]

2018

After ruling the state's congressional map an unconstitutional gerrymander, the Pennsylvania Supreme Court issued a new map for the 2018 elections. Perry's district was renumbered the 10th and made significantly more compact than its predecessor. It lost most of the more rural and Republican areas of York County to the neighboring 11th district (the old 16th). To make up for the loss in population, it was pushed slightly to the north, absorbing the remainder of Democratic-leaning Dauphin County that had not been in the old 4th.[40] On paper, the new district was less Republican than its predecessor. Had the district existed in 2016, Donald Trump would have won it with 52% of the vote to Hillary Clinton's 43%;[41] Trump carried the old 4th with 58% of the vote.[42]

Pastor and Army veteran George Scott won the Democratic primary by a narrow margin and opposed Perry in the general election for the reconfigured 10th. The two debated in October before Perry won with 51.3% of the vote to Scott's 48.7%, with the new district boundaries taking effect in 2019.[43][44][45][46] Perry held on by winning the district's share of his home county, York County, by 11,600 votes.[47] This was the district's closest race since 1974, when Bill Goodling won his first term in what was then the 19th with 51% of the vote.[48]

2020

In 2020, Perry had no Republican primary challenger, and the Pennsylvania auditor general, Eugene DePasquale, won a two-way Democratic primary.[49] Perry was reelected with 53.3% of the vote in the general election.[50][51]

2022

In 2022, Perry defeated Democratic nominee Shamaine Daniels with 54% of the vote.

2024

On January 2, 2024, a lawsuit seeking to bar Perry from the 2024 ballot via Section 3 of the 14th Amendment to the US Constitution was filed by Democratic activist Gene Stilp.[52][53] The suit was withdrawn after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in March that only Congress can disqualify federal candidates.[54]

Tenure

Perry is a member of the Freedom Caucus.[55] In November 2021, he was elected to chair the group, succeeding Andy Biggs in January 2022.[56]

In October 2017, in the aftermath of Hurricane Maria, Perry accused CNN anchor Chris Cuomo of exaggerating the crisis in Puerto Rico.[57]

In January 2018, Perry suggested that ISIS might have been involved in the 2017 Las Vegas shooting. ISIS claimed responsibility for the attack, but authorities have maintained that gunman Stephen Paddock acted alone.[58][59][60]

In December 2019, Perry was one of 195 Republicans to vote against both articles of impeachment against President Trump.[61]

In October 2020, Perry was one of 17 Republicans to vote against a House resolution to formally condemn the QAnon conspiracy theory.[62] He said he voted against the resolution because he was concerned about infringements on free speech, saying, "it's very dangerous for the government ... to determine what is okay to like and what is not okay to like."[63][64]

Perry supported a commutation from federal prison for Eliyahu Weinstein, a used car salesman and Ponzi schemer who had hired Nick Muzin, a former aide to Republican Senators Ted Cruz and Tim Scott, to intercede with Trump chief of staff Mark Meadows, in Weinstein's clemency request. Weinstein, who was represented by former Trump attorney Alan Dershowitz, had continued to steal while on bail pending sentencing. At the time of the commutation, Weinstein had been serving a 24-year sentence that had started in 2014. The judge had also required him to forfeit $215,250,459 and make $6,176,459 in restitution.[65] On July 19, 2023, exactly two and a half years after he received his commutation from Trump, Weinstein was rearrested for conducting a new estimated $35 million Ponzi scheme.[66][67]

In March 2021, Perry voted against the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021.[68][69] He said only 9% of the act's spending was allotted to defeat the COVID-19 virus, while the rest would advance Democratic policies.[70]

In April 2021, at a House Foreign Affairs subcommittee meeting on immigration, days after Fox News host Tucker Carlson promoted the Great Replacement theory, Perry said, "For many Americans, what seems to be happening or what they believe right now is happening is, what appears to them is we're replacing national-born American—native-born Americans to permanently transform the political landscape of this very nation."[71]

In June 2021, Perry was one of 21 House Republicans to vote against a resolution to give the Congressional Gold Medal to police officers who defended the U.S. Capitol on January 6.[72] He cosponsored a bill, introduced the same day, that would give the same medal to police officers without mentioning the attack.[73]

At the June 2021 Republican Pennsylvania Leadership Conference, Perry said Democrats "are not the loyal opposition. They are the opposition to everything you love and believe in" and "want to destroy the country you grew up in", invoking comparisons to Nazis.[74][75]

In July 2022, Perry was among 47 House Republicans to vote for the Respect for Marriage Act, which would repeal the Defense of Marriage Act and protect the right to same-sex marriage at a federal level.[76] Perry said, "Agree or disagree with same-sex marriage, my vote affirmed my long-held belief that Americans who enter into legal agreements deserve to live their lives without the threat that our federal government will dissolve what they've built."[77] Four months later, in an interview with Tony Perkins of the Family Research Council, Perry said he was tricked because he did not want to appear racist by voting against the bill, which also protects interracial marriage.[78] Perry voted against final passage on December 8, 2022.[79]

In May 2024, CNN obtained a recording in which Perry privately told members of the House Oversight Committee that he believed in the Great Replacement Theory. He further claimed in this meeting that the Ku Klux Klan "in modern times, a lot of young people think somehow it's a right-wing organization when it is the military wing of the Democratic Party." Perry told CNN in response to the recording that "the radical left twists facts... when the Left loses an argument, it debases and smears instead of engaging in debate on merits."[80]

Foreign policy

In 2020, Perry voted against the National Defense Authorization Act of 2021, which in part would prevent the president from withdrawing soldiers from Afghanistan without congressional approval.[81]

In March 2021, Perry was one of 14 House Republicans to vote against a measure condemning the Myanmar coup d'état that overwhelmingly passed.[82]

In July 2021, Perry voted against the bipartisan ALLIES Act, which would increase by 8,000 the number of special immigrant visas for Afghan allies of the U.S. military during its invasion of Afghanistan while also reducing some application requirements that caused long application backlogs; the bill passed in the House 407–16.[83]

In April 2022, Perry voted against a bill to encourage documentation and preservation of Russian war crimes during its invasion of Ukraine.[84]

In 2023, Perry was among 47 Republicans to vote in favor of H.Con.Res. 21, which directed President Joe Biden to remove U.S. troops from Syria within 180 days.[85][86]

In 2024, Perry voted against the $60 billion military aid package for Ukraine, although much of the money would go to his constituency.[87] He also voted against a similar multi-billion dollar package for Israel because the bill contained humanitarian aid intended for civilians in the Gaza Strip. Perry said the aid would instead be going to Hamas.[88]

Immigration

Perry voted against the Further Consolidated Appropriations Act of 2020 which authorized DHS to nearly double the available H-2B visas for the remainder of FY 2020.[89][90]

Perry voted against the Consolidated Appropriations Act (H.R. 1158),[91] which effectively prohibits ICE from cooperating with Health and Human Services to detain or remove illegal alien sponsors of unaccompanied alien children (UACs).[citation needed]

In May 2024, Perry told fellow members of Congress that he believed in the white nationalist Great Replacement theory. Perry said that "Replacement theory is real. They added white to it to stop everybody from talking about it." Perry further said that some migrants coming to the United States "have no interest in being Americans, and that's very different and to disparage the comments is to chill the conversation so that we can continue to bring in more people that we never met that are un-American."[80]

Climate change

Perry frequently opposes proposed climate change policies in Congress, including policies which have support within the GOP.[92] In 2021 Perry introduced a bill to rescind U.S. participation in the treaty guiding international efforts to address global warming, the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.[93] During 2023 testimony before the Foreign Affairs committee by the U.S. Special Presidential Envoy for Climate, Perry presented charts that he said showed climate change had stopped since 2016. This position is sharply at odds with the scientific consensus on climate change.[94][95]

Reproductive rights

Perry supports the federal "Life at Conception Act", which would effectively outlaw virtually all abortion from the moment of fertilization.[96] He cosponsored the bill when it was first introduced in Congress in 2017, and continued as a cosponsor for the subsequent introductions in 2019, 2021, and 2023.[96] During his 2024 campaign for re-election, he said he supports leaving the issue up to the states, but he has continued as a cosponsor of the federal ban.[96]

Committee assignments

Caucus memberships

Involvement in attempts to overturn the 2020 presidential election

According to The Philadelphia Inquirer, Perry was "one of the leading figures in the effort to throw out Pennsylvania's votes in the 2020 presidential election."[2]

After the election, Perry promoted false claims of election fraud.[103][8] Days after the election, in text messages to White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows, Perry suggested John Ratcliffe should direct the National Security Agency to investigate alleged Chinese hacking. Perry also asserted "the Brits" were behind a conspiracy to manipulate voting machines and that CIA director Gina Haspel was covering it up. The next month, he sent Meadows a link to a YouTube video that asserted voting machines had been manipulated via satellite from Italy; Meadows later sent the video to former Acting Attorney General Richard Donoghue, seeking an investigation.[104][105][106] Donoghue told the committee the contentions in the video, originating from QAnon and far-right platforms which had been brought to the White House, were "pure insanity."[107]

Perry was one of 126 Republican House members to sign 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 Trump.[108][109]

Perry reportedly played a key role in a December 2020 crisis at the Justice Department, in which Trump considered firing Acting Attorney General Jeffrey A. Rosen and replacing him with Jeffrey Clark, the acting chief of the Civil Division of the DOJ.[8] According to The Los Angeles Times, Perry "prompted" Trump to consider the replacement.[110] The New York Times reported that Perry introduced Clark to Trump because Clark's "openness to conspiracy theories about election fraud presented Mr. Trump with a welcome change from Rosen, who stood by the results of the election and had repeatedly resisted the president's efforts to undo them."[8]

Before the certification of the electoral college vote on January 6, Perry and Clark reportedly discussed a plan in which the Justice Department would send Georgia legislators a letter suggesting the DOJ had evidence of voter fraud and suggesting the legislators invalidate Georgia's electoral votes, even though the DOJ had investigated reports of fraud but found nothing significant, as attorney general Bill Barr had publicly announced weeks earlier.[8][111] Clark drafted a letter to Georgia officials and presented it to Rosen and his deputy Donoghue. It claimed the DOJ had "identified significant concerns that may have impacted the outcome of the election in multiple States" and urged the Georgia legislature to convene a special session for the "purpose of considering issues pertaining to the appointment of Presidential Electors." Rosen and Donoghue rejected the proposal.[112]

In August 2021, CNN reported that Ratcliffe had briefed top Justice Department officials that no evidence had been found of any foreign powers' interference with voting machines. Clark was reportedly concerned that intelligence community analysts were withholding information and believed Perry and others knew more about possible foreign interference. Clark requested authorization from Rosen and Donoghue for another briefing from Ratcliffe, asserting hackers had found that "a Dominion machine accessed the Internet through a smart thermostat with a net connection trail leading back to China."[113]

On January 6, 2021, Perry joined Missouri senator Josh Hawley in objecting to counting Pennsylvania's electoral votes in the 2020 presidential election.[114] During the storming of the U.S. Capitol that day, Perry and his congressional colleagues were ushered to a secure location.[115]

On December 20, 2021, House Select Committee on the January 6 Attack chairman Bennie Thompson wrote to Perry asking him to provide information about his involvement in the effort to install Clark as acting attorney general. Thompson believed Perry had been involved in the effort to install Clark, given previous testimony from Rosen and Donoghue, as well as communications between Perry and Meadows.[116][117][118] Perry declined the request the next day, asserting the committee was illegitimate.[119] Among several text messages to Meadows the committee released on December 14 was one attributed to a "member of Congress" dated January 5 that read "Please check your signal", a reference to the encrypted messaging system Signal. In his letter to Perry, Thompson mentioned evidence that Perry had communicated with Meadows using Signal, though Perry denied sending that particular text message.[120][121][117] CNN acquired and published additional Meadows text messages in April 2022 that confirmed Perry had sent that message.[104]

On June 9, 2022, Select Committee member Liz Cheney asserted that Perry requested a presidential pardon from Trump in the weeks after the January 6 attack.[122][123] Perry denied Cheney's assertion, calling it "an absolute, shameless, and soulless lie".[124] On June 23, 2022, the Select Committee broadcast testimony from Cassidy Hutchinson, a former aide to Meadows, who said Perry was one of several lawmakers who contacted her to "inquire about preemptive pardons."[125] In response, Perry said he had never spoken with any White House staff about a pardon for him or any other members of Congress.[126][106]

In August 2022, Perry reported that three FBI agents had seized his cellphone after presenting him with a warrant. He called the seizure an "unnecessary and aggressive action".[127] Perry asked Chief Judge of the D.C. District Court Beryl Howell to prevent investigators from accessing 2,219 documents stored on his phone, citing the Speech or Debate Clause of the U.S. Constitution. On February 24, 2023, Howell unsealed her December 2022 ruling that found Perry had an "astonishing view" of his immunity, ordering him to disclose 2,055 messages, including all 960 of his contacts with members of the executive branch.[128] The ruling was appealed to a three-judge panel of the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals, which in September 2023 directed Howell's successor Jeb Boasberg to scrutinize all 2,055 messages; he ruled in December 2023 that investigators could see 1,659 messages and Perry could withhold 396 others.[129][130]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Scott Gordon Perry". The Washington Times. Associated Press. Archived from the original on July 22, 2014. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  2. ^ a b c "Rep. Scott Perry asked Trump for a pardon after Jan. 6, committee leader says as hearings open". Philadelphia Inquirer. June 9, 2022. Archived from the original on June 24, 2022. Retrieved June 24, 2022 – via Pittsburgh Tribune-Review.
  3. ^ Sources describing Perry as "far-right" include:
  4. ^ a b c "Biography | U.S. Congressman Scott Perry". perry.house.gov. Retrieved January 4, 2023.
  5. ^ Tamari, Jonathan (November 23, 2021). "Controversial Pa. Republican Scott Perry is about to lead Congress' most far-right faction". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Archived from the original on November 23, 2021. Retrieved November 23, 2021.
  6. ^ a b c "Scott Perry | Congressional Veterans Caucus". Retrieved January 4, 2023.
  7. ^ "Congressional Second Amendment Caucus - Summary from LegiStorm". www.legistorm.com. Retrieved January 4, 2023.
  8. ^ a b c d e Benner, Katie; Edmondson, Catie (January 24, 2021). "Pennsylvania Lawmaker Played Key Role in Trump's Plot to Oust Acting Attorney General". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on June 30, 2022. Retrieved January 24, 2021.
  9. ^ Scott MacFarlane; Melissa Quinn; Kathryn Watson (May 12, 2022). "January 6 committee subpoenas 5 GOP lawmakers close to Trump, including McCarthy". CBS News. Archived from the original on May 13, 2022. Retrieved May 13, 2022.
  10. ^ a b Neff, Blake (February 3, 2014). "Perry's hard road to Capitol Hill". The Hill. Washington, DC. Archived from the original on July 1, 2018. Retrieved June 2, 2018.
  11. ^ "Rep. Scott Perry bio". Pennsylvania House Republican Caucus. 2008. Archived from the original on June 2, 2016. Retrieved January 11, 2009.
  12. ^ a b "Scott Perry's Biography". Vote Smart. Vote Smart. Archived from the original on November 27, 2020. Retrieved December 21, 2021.
  13. ^ a b c d Gussman, Neil (November 15, 2015). "Pa. Army National Guard names new general". Defense Video Imagery Distribution System. Archived from the original on August 14, 2020. Retrieved June 22, 2017.
  14. ^ "Served Our Country in the Military and Now in Office – Congressman-Elect Scott Perry". gotyour6.org. December 13, 2012. Archived from the original on September 30, 2015. Retrieved June 22, 2017.
  15. ^ a b c d e f "Brigadier General Scott G. Perry". National Guard General Officer Management Office. Arlington, VA: National Guard Bureau. 2015. Archived from the original on August 23, 2020. Retrieved October 7, 2021.
  16. ^ Draper, Robert (April 26, 2024). "Perry, a Far-Right Incumbent, Faces Shifting Political Ground in Pennsylvania". The New York Times. Retrieved May 4, 2024. his military career [...] includes having flown 44 combat missions in Iraq
  17. ^ Josh Marshall, chief editor of Talking Points Memo, summarised his post-Iraq military career so: "Perry is a retired Brigadier General. Among other things he was an Army helicopter pilot and he flew missions in Iraq. A Brigadier General is a one star. So the first rung on the four rank gradations of being a general officer. ... He was in the Pennsylvania Army National Guard. So even though his career stretched over four decades he wasn't a full time soldier." TPM Edblog, April 26, 2022 8:22 p.m Archived April 27, 2022, at the Wayback Machine
  18. ^ "Biography, Congressman Scott Perry". U.S. House of Representatives. Archived from the original on March 21, 2021. Retrieved July 4, 2019.
  19. ^ "Backflow Prevention Device Testing". Hydrotech Mechanical Services, Inc.
  20. ^ Joyce, Tom (January 2, 2006). "Candidate emerges as Smith's successor". The Evening Sun. Hanover, Pennsylvania. Archived from the original on October 13, 2014. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
  21. ^ Scolforo, Mark (November 14, 2010). "Arrest records of state lawmakers raise questions of standards". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved October 8, 2014.
  22. ^ "PA State House 092 – R Primary Race – May 16, 2006". Our Campaigns. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  23. ^ "PA State House 092 Race – Nov 07, 2006". Our Campaigns. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  24. ^ "Session of 2007 191st of the General Assembly No. 1" (PDF). Legislative Journal. Pennsylvania House of Representatives. January 2, 2007. Archived (PDF) from the original on April 8, 2016. Retrieved January 9, 2009.
  25. ^ a b "PA State House 092 Race – Nov 04, 2008". Our Campaigns. Archived from the original on March 5, 2020. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  26. ^ "Biography". Repperry.com. Archived from the original on November 26, 2012. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  27. ^ Joyce, Tom (January 20, 2012). "A waiting game for those possibly seeking Platts' seat". York Daily Record. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  28. ^ Neff, Blake (February 3, 2014). "Perry's hard road to Capitol Hill". The Hill. Retrieved January 5, 2023.
  29. ^ Wenner, David (January 5, 2019) [April 20, 2012]. "Harry Perkinson, Democratic candidate for 4th Congressional District, says job creation is his top priority". The Patriot-News. Archived from the original on October 1, 2021. Retrieved September 30, 2021.
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External links

Pennsylvania House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives
from the 92nd district

2007–2012
Succeeded by
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Pennsylvania's 4th congressional district

2013–2019
Succeeded by
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Pennsylvania's 10th congressional district

2019–present
Incumbent
Party political offices
Preceded by Chair of the Freedom Caucus
2022–present
Incumbent
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by United States representatives by seniority
136th
Succeeded by
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