Difference between revisions of "Alison McHose"

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On July 7, 2011, Democrats [[Edwin Selby|Ed Selby]], [[Leslie Huhn]] and [[Jim Nye]] sent a letter to Republican incumbents Alison McHose, [[Gary Chiusano]] and [[Steven Oroho]], challenging them to a series of debates to take place before the November 8 general election. Leslie Huhn stated that Republicans have "had it too easy" in recent elections, and that they have taken their constituents for granted for too long.<ref name=lehigh>[http://www.lehighvalleylive.com/warren-county/express-times/index.ssf/2011/07/local_republicans_accept_democ.html ''Lehighvalleylive.com,'' New Jersey's 24th District Republicans accept Democrats' challenge to debate, July 8, 2011]</ref>
 
On July 7, 2011, Democrats [[Edwin Selby|Ed Selby]], [[Leslie Huhn]] and [[Jim Nye]] sent a letter to Republican incumbents Alison McHose, [[Gary Chiusano]] and [[Steven Oroho]], challenging them to a series of debates to take place before the November 8 general election. Leslie Huhn stated that Republicans have "had it too easy" in recent elections, and that they have taken their constituents for granted for too long.<ref name=lehigh>[http://www.lehighvalleylive.com/warren-county/express-times/index.ssf/2011/07/local_republicans_accept_democ.html ''Lehighvalleylive.com,'' New Jersey's 24th District Republicans accept Democrats' challenge to debate, July 8, 2011]</ref>
  
The Democrats gave Republicans 10 days to respond. The same day (July 7), Lou Crescitelli, spokesman for the District 24 Republicans, confirmed the GOP incumbents will participate in the debates.<ref name=lehigh/>
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The Democrats gave Republicans 10 days to respond. The same day (July 7), Lou Crescitelli, spokesman for the District 24 Republicans, confirmed the GOP incumbents will participate in the debates. Since redistricting took place, 11 new county municipalities were added to the district. Ed Selby (D) suggested the need to "expand"<ref name=lehigh/> because the newly annexed counties might not know the candidates as well. The invitation to debate was not sent to the two [[Independent]] candidates in Assembly District 24, [[Rose Ann Salanitri]] and [[Mark Quick]].<ref name=lehigh/>
 
+
Since redistricting took place, 11 new county municipalities were added to the district. Ed Selby (D) suggested the need to "expand"<ref name=lehigh/> because the newly annexed counties might not know the candidates as well.<ref name=lehigh/>
+
 
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The invitation to debate was not sent to the two [[Independent]] candidates in Assembly District 24, [[Rose Ann Salanitri]] and [[Mark Quick]].<ref name=lehigh/>
+
  
 
==External links==
 
==External links==

Revision as of 15:06, 13 October 2011

Alison McHose
AMcHose.jpg
New Jersey General Assembly District 24
Incumbent
In office
2003 - Present
Term ends
January 2012
Years in position 11
PartyRepublican
Compensation
Base salary$49,000/year
Elections and appointments
Last electionNovember 3, 2009
First elected2003
Next generalNovember 8, 2011
Term limitsN/A
Education
Bachelor'sUniversity of Maryland, College Park
Personal
Birthday05/24/1965
ProfessionLegislator
Websites
Office website
Campaign website
CandidateVerification
Alison McHose (b. May 24, 1965) is a Republican member of the New Jersey General Assembly, representing the 24th District since 2003. She was Deputy Conference Leader from 2008-2009.

McHose sits on the Sussex County Office of Aging Advisory Board (1997-present), and the Franklin Economic Development Committee (1995-present).[1]

Committee assignments

2010-2012 committees:

Elections

2011

See also: New Jersey General Assembly elections, 2011

McHose is running for re-election in 2011. She and Gary Chiusano ran unopposed in the Republican Primary on June 7. Leslie Huhn and Jim Nye ran unopposed in the Democratic primary. Rose Ann Salanitri and Mark Quick are also running in the November 8 general election as Independents.[2]

2009

Running for re-election in the November 3, 2009 general election, McHose received 49,720 votes (44%), defeating Democratic challenger Frederick Katz, Jr..[3] She was bracketed with Gary Chiusano.[4]

New Jersey Assembly General Election, Twenty-Fourth Legislative District (2009)
Candidates Votes
Green check mark transparent.png Alison Littell McHose (R) 50,973
Green check mark transparent.png Gary R. Chiusano (R) 47,741
Frederick J. Katz, Jr. (D) 17,781

Campaign donors

2009

Below are McHose's top 5 campaign contributors in the 2009 election:[5]

Contributor 2009 total
Republican National Committee $7,775
Election Fund Of Alex Decroce $5,000
Chiusano For Assembly $4,070
New Jersey Association Of Realtors $3,850
Electrical Workers Local 102 $3,775

Issues


Assemblywoman McHose speaks at AFP

Campaign themes

On her website McHose lists a number of her priority issues, including ethics reform, property tax reform, completing the Lackawanna Cutoff rail passenger restoration project, limiting the eminent domain of the state, restricting where sex offenders can live, and tougher drunk driving laws.[6]

  • A532 Requires public bodies to allow public comment at every meeting.
  • A1270 "Women's Right to Know Act."
  • A1691 "Transparency in Government Act;" provides for establishment of State public finance website.
  • A1692 Prohibits certain candidates from receiving public financing for campaigns.
  • A1693 Establishes eleven-member "New Jersey Clean Elections Financing Study Commission."[7]

Debates

On July 7, 2011, Democrats Ed Selby, Leslie Huhn and Jim Nye sent a letter to Republican incumbents Alison McHose, Gary Chiusano and Steven Oroho, challenging them to a series of debates to take place before the November 8 general election. Leslie Huhn stated that Republicans have "had it too easy" in recent elections, and that they have taken their constituents for granted for too long.[8]

The Democrats gave Republicans 10 days to respond. The same day (July 7), Lou Crescitelli, spokesman for the District 24 Republicans, confirmed the GOP incumbents will participate in the debates. Since redistricting took place, 11 new county municipalities were added to the district. Ed Selby (D) suggested the need to "expand"[8] because the newly annexed counties might not know the candidates as well. The invitation to debate was not sent to the two Independent candidates in Assembly District 24, Rose Ann Salanitri and Mark Quick.[8]

External links

Light Bulb Icon.svg.png
Suggest a link

References

Political offices
Preceded by
-
New Jersey General Assembly District 24
2003–present
Succeeded by
NA