Chris Hanson

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Chris Hanson
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Candidate for
Wisconsin State Assembly District 57
PartyRepublican
CandidateVerification
Chris Hanson was a Republican candidate for District 57 of the Wisconsin State Assembly. The primary election was on September 14, 2010, and the general election was on November 2, 2010.[1]

Hanson is the owner of Hanson Benefits, Inc. a health insurance agency in Kimberly, since 2003. Her company specializes in employee health benefits for small businesses. She has career experience in the medical field.[2][3]

Elections

2010

See also: Wisconsin State Assembly elections, 2010

Hanson ran in the 2010 election for Wisconsin State Assembly District 57. Hanson was defeated by Democratic incumbent Penny Bernard Schaber in the general election on November 2, 2010. Hanson defeated Howard Miller and Charles Schmidt in the Republican primary election on September 14, 2010.[4][5]

Wisconsin State Assembly, District 57 General Election (2010)
Candidates Votes
Green check mark transparent.png Penny Bernard Schaber (D) 10,426
Chris Hanson (R) 9,420
Wisconsin State Assembly, District 57 Republican primary (2010)
Candidates Votes Percent
Green check mark transparent.png Chris Hanson(R) 2,965 58.06%
Charles R. Schmidt (R) 1,189 23.28%
Howard Miller (R) 942 18.45%

Campaign themes

The following issues of concern are listed on Hanson's website:

  • Less Spending and Waste - "Our Wisconsin lawmakers need to clearly identify where the problem areas are in the budget and work with the constituents to find solutions."
  • Job Creation - "If we can find ways to deregulate, it will allow small businesses to unleash the entrepreneurial spirit. "
  • Health care - "Personal accountability through changes in behavior is the key to controlling healthcare costs."
  • Well City Collaborative - "WELCOA provides the nationally recognized structured set of ‘7 Benchmarks’ to achieve the high standards and designation of a Well Workplace."
  • Education - "The greatest costs in education are labor and benefits. To facilitate positive change for our educators and children, there needs to be productive dialogue with the Unions, Schools Board Administrators and Government." [6][7]
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References