|North Carolina House of Representatives District 77|
|2011 - Present|
|January 1, 2015|
|Years in position||2|
|Elections and appointments|
|Last election||November 6, 2012|
|Next election||November 4, 2014|
|Bachelor's||Kent State University|
|Profession||Human Resource Specialist|
Warren earned a B.A. in Political Science from Kent State University. He is a human resources specialist for Tar Heel Capital Corporation.
At the beginning of the 2013 legislative session, Warren served on the following committees:
|North Carolina Committee Assignments, 2013|
|• Commerce and Job Development|
|• Government, Chair|
|• Public Utilities, Vice-chair|
In the 2011-2012 legislative session, Warren served on the following committees:
|North Carolina Committee Assignments, 2011|
|• Commerce and Job Development|
|• Government, Vice-chair|
|• Public Utilities|
Nine of North Carolina’s 45 incoming freshman state legislators signed a pledge to "oppose and vote against any and all efforts to increase taxes." The pledge was in line with each of their campaign promises to fix the state’s fiscal hole without resorting to tax hikes. At the time they signed the pledge, North Carolina was looking at a budget deficit as high as $4 billion in 2011.
Warren signed the pledge in November 2010.
|North Carolina House of Representatives, District 77, General Election, 2012|
|Republican||Harry Warren Incumbent||61.8%||21,526|
|Democratic||William H. Battermann||38.2%||13,279|
On November 2, 2010 Warren won election to the North Carolina House of Representatives. Warren defeated Lauren Raper in the Republican primary on May 4. Warren's opponent in the November 2 general election was Lorene Coates (D).
|North Carolina House of Representatives, General Election Results, District 77 (2010)|
|Harry Warren (R)||9,117||50.46%|
|Lorene Coates (D)||8,951||49.54%|
|North Carolina House of Representatives May 4 Primary, District 77, 2010|
|Harry Warren (R)||2,305|
|Lauren Raper (R)||1,194|
Campaign donor information is not yet available for this year.
In 2010, Warren raised a total of $63,909 in campaign contributions.
His four largest campaign contributors in 2010 were:
|North Carolina Republican Party||$26,967|
|Stam for House||$4,000|
|Rowan Republican Executive Cmte||$3,200|
|Friends of Ruth Samuelson||$2,500|
Warren and his wife, Catherine, have six children.
This section displays the most recent stories in a google news search for the term "Harry + Warren + North Carolina + House"
- All stories may not be relevant to this legislator due to the nature of the search engine.
- North Carolina's state education boss wants to exempt teachers from income tax - Daily Caller
- The GOP Dilemma Over the Voting Rights Act - National Journal (blog)
- School district scanned kids' eyes without parents' consent - Daily Caller
- GOP staffer claims to live on food stamps without problems, suggests cutting more - Daily Caller
- Elbert Guillory: Democrats have ignored problems facing the black community - Daily Caller
- Gomez: I told McCain he should have left office by now - Daily Caller
- Conservatives more racist than liberals, says government-funded study - Daily Caller
- Recall of Colorado gun controller gets enough signatures - Daily Caller
- CONCERT CALENDAR: Love Tribe in concert - YourGV.com
- Senate rejects amendment to build border fence - Daily Caller
<ref> tags exist, but no
<references/> tag was found
- House website
- Biography from Project Vote Smart
- Legislative profile from Project Vote Smart
- Campaign Contributions: 2010
|North Carolina House - District 77
| Succeeded by|
State of North Carolina
|State executive officers||
Governor | Lieutenant Governor | Attorney General | Secretary of State | Treasurer | State Auditor | Superintendent of Public Instruction | Commissioner of Insurance | Commissioner of Agriculture | Secretary of Environment and Natural Resources | Commissioner of Labor | Chairman of Utilities |
Public Records Law | Transparency Checklist | Government corruption reports | Transparency Legislation | Open Records procedures | Transparency Advocates | Transparency blogs | State budget | Taxpayer-funded lobbying associations |