|Vermont Senate Franklin District|
|2009 - 2013|
|Profession||State Senator; Certified Fraud Examiner|
Brock previously served as the Vermont State Auditor from 2004 to 2007.
Brock was a Captain for the Military Police Corps in the United States Army in Vietnam. He also worked in risk oversight as executive vice president for Fidelity Investments. He is a Certified Fraud Examiner.
Brock earned his B.A. from Middlebury College. He went on to receive his M.A. from Yale University.
In the 2011-2012 legislative session, Brock served on these committees:
In the 2009-2010 legislative session, Brock served on these committees:
In January 2014, Brock expressed opposition to Vermont's single-payer healthcare system. Brock argued the law could reduce jobs by discouraging self-insured employers from residing in the state due to high taxes, and would also reduce innovation and suppress individual choice in health plans. "It would not decrease cost, as the administration now admits," Brock said. "It would result in crippling tax increases and recent studies have confirmed its high cost."
- See also: Vermont gubernatorial election, 2012
Brock ran for Governor of Vermont in 2012. He ran unopposed for the Republican nomination in the August 28 primary election and faced four opponents in the general election: Incumbent Peter Shumlin (D), Emily Peyton (I), Cris Ericson (United States Marijuana), and Dave Eagle (Liberty Union). Brock was defeated by incumbent Peter Shumlin in the general election on November 6, 2012.
|Governor of Vermont General Election, 2012|
|Democratic||Peter Shumlin Incumbent||57.8%||170,749|
|United States Marijuana||Cris Ericson||1.9%||5,583|
|Liberty Union||Dave Eagle||0.4%||1,303|
|Election Results via Vermont Secretary of State.|
Brock's 2012 campaign for governor was endorsed by:
- Lieutenant Governor of Vermont Phillip Scott
- Former Lt. Governor Brian Dubie
- Former Governor of Vermont Jim Douglas
- See also: Vermont State Senate elections, 2010
Brock ran for re-election to the 15th District Seat (Franklin District) in 2010. He ran against Judith McLaughlin in the primary. He ran against Sara Branon Kittell (D) and defeated Judith McLaughlin (R), Mike McCarthy (D), and Peter Moss in the general election on November 2, 2010.
|Vermont State Senate, Franklin District, General Election (2010)|
|Randy Brock (R)||9,014|
|Sara Kittell (D)||6,358|
|Judith McLaughlin (R)||5,463|
|Mike McCarthy (D)||5,219|
|Peter Moss (2010 Peace)||793|
On November 4, 2008, Brock won election by finishing first for the two-seat Franklin District of the Vermont State Senate, receiving 9,307 votes ahead of Democrats Sara Branon Kittell (8,920) and Don Collins (8,731), Republican Bill Rowell (7,393), and write-ins (27).
Brock raised $36,854 for his campaign, against $6,770 by Kittell, $5,701 by Collins, and $13,795 by Rowell.
|Vermont State Senate, Franklin District|
|Randy Brock (R)||9,307|
|Sara Branon Kittell (D)||8,920|
|Don Collins (D)||8,731|
|Bill Rowell (R)||7,393|
Brock lost the election to the position of Governor of Vermont in 2012. During that election cycle, Brock raised a total of $247,671.
|Governor of Vermont 2012 election - Campaign Contributions|
|Top contributors to Randy Brock's campaign in 2012|
|Vermont Republican Party||$36,000|
|Total Raised in 2012||$247,671|
|Source:Follow the Money|
In 2010, Brock received $21,944 in campaign donations. The top contributors are listed below.
|Vermont State Senate 2010 election - Campaign Contributions|
|Top contributors to Randy Brock's campaign in 2010|
|Friends Of Franklin County Republicans||$2,000|
|Gaynor, Lavern N||$2,000|
|Rainey, John S||$1,000|
|Weinstein, David C||$500|
|Total Raised in 2010||$21,944|
Brock raised $36,854 for the 2008 election.
His major contributors are listed below.
|Franklin County Republicans||$2,750|
|Green Mountain Republican Senate Committee||$2,000|
|Edward C. Johnson 3rd||$1,000|
This section displays the most recent stories in a Google news search for the term "Randolph + Brock + Vermont + Senate"
- All stories may not be relevant to this legislator due to the nature of the search engine.
The Ethan Allen Institute, a Vermont-based free-market public policy research and education organization, released its biennial publication, the Vermont Voters' Report Card, for the years 2011-2012. The report showed how Vermont legislators in the state House and state Senate voted on key issues important to the Institute. Here's how Brock voted on the selected bills:
|Vermont Voters Scorecard, 2011-2012|
|National Popular Vote||Green Mountain Care||Green Mountain Care||Green Mountain Care||Tax Bill||Free Speech||Health Exchange||CVPS Rebate||Cloud Computing|
Brock and his wife Andrea have one child.
- Sen. Brock's campaign site
- Brock on Facebook
- Follow Brock's campaign on Twitter
- Brock campaign YouTube channel
- Biography from the Vermont Secretary of State website
- Legislative profile from Project Vote Smart
- Biography from Project Vote Smart
- Campaign Contributions: 2012, 2010, 2008, 2006, 2004
- List of Vermont Senators
- Randy Brock on LinkedIn
- Burlington Free Press, "Brock announces run for Vermont governor," December 7, 2011
- WatchDog.org, "Pressure mounts for Vermont lieutenant governor to take single-payer position," January 10, 2014
- Mitt Romney for President, "Mitt Romney Announces Support of Vermont Elected Officials and Leaders; Submits Required Presidential Primary Petition," September 29, 2011
- Vermont Secretary of State, "Unofficial election results," August 28, 2012
- Vermont Secretary of State Elections Division, "2012 Candidate Listing," accessed October 19, 2012
- Vermont Public Radio, "Campaign 2012 Election Results" accessed November 6, 2012
- Randy Brock Official Campaign Website, "Endorsements," accessed September 28, 2012
- General Election 2010 Official Results
- Vermont State Senate official 2008 election results
- Follow the Money's report on Brock's 2008 campaign contributions
- Follow the Money, "2010 contributions," accessed December 23, 2013
- Campaign contributors to Randolph Brock
- Ethan Allen Institute, "Report Cards," accessed September 10, 2013