Difference between revisions of "Mike Rogers (Michigan)"

From Ballotpedia
Jump to: navigation, search
m (Text replace - "==Personal Gain Index== ::''See also: Personal Gain Index'' 200px The aim of the Personal Gain Index (PGI) is to shine a light on how members of the [[United States Congress|U.S.)
m (Text replace - "===PGI: Net worth=== :: ''See also: Net worth of United States Senators and Representatives''" to "===PGI: Net worth=== :: ''See also: Changes in Net Worth of U.S. Senators and Representatives (Personal Gain Index) and [[Net worth )
Line 359: Line 359:
 
*'''The Stock Oversight and Trades Metric''' (coming soon)
 
*'''The Stock Oversight and Trades Metric''' (coming soon)
 
===PGI: Net worth===
 
===PGI: Net worth===
:: ''See also: [[Net worth of United States Senators and Representatives]]''
+
:: ''See also: [[Changes in Net Worth of U.S. Senators and Representatives (Personal Gain Index)]] and [[Net worth of United States Senators and Representatives]]''
 
[[File:Net Worth Metric graphic.png|left|170px]]
 
[[File:Net Worth Metric graphic.png|left|170px]]
 
Based on congressional financial disclosure forms and calculations made available by ''OpenSecrets.org'', Rogers' net worth as of 2012 was estimated between $111,016 and $590,999. That averages to '''$351,007.50''', which is lower than the average net worth of Republican representatives in 2012 of $7,614,097.96. Rogers ranked as the 306th most wealthy representative in 2012.<ref>[http://www.opensecrets.org/pfds/CIDsummary.php?CID=N00009668&year=2012 ''OpenSecrets'', "Rogers, (R-MI), 2012," accessed February 18, 2014]</ref> Between 2004 and 2012, Rogers' net worth decreased by 37.8 percent. Between 2004 and 2014, the average annual percentage increase for a member of Congress was 15.4 percent.<ref>This number was found by dividing each member's total net worth growth percentage by the number of years included in the calculation.</ref>  
 
Based on congressional financial disclosure forms and calculations made available by ''OpenSecrets.org'', Rogers' net worth as of 2012 was estimated between $111,016 and $590,999. That averages to '''$351,007.50''', which is lower than the average net worth of Republican representatives in 2012 of $7,614,097.96. Rogers ranked as the 306th most wealthy representative in 2012.<ref>[http://www.opensecrets.org/pfds/CIDsummary.php?CID=N00009668&year=2012 ''OpenSecrets'', "Rogers, (R-MI), 2012," accessed February 18, 2014]</ref> Between 2004 and 2012, Rogers' net worth decreased by 37.8 percent. Between 2004 and 2014, the average annual percentage increase for a member of Congress was 15.4 percent.<ref>This number was found by dividing each member's total net worth growth percentage by the number of years included in the calculation.</ref>  

Revision as of 14:41, 3 July 2014

Mike Rogers
Mike Rogers.jpg
U.S. House, Michigan, District 8
Incumbent
In office
January 3, 2001-Present
Term ends
January 3, 2015
Years in position 13
PartyRepublican
PredecessorDebbie Stabenow (D)
Compensation
Base salary$174,000/year
Elections and appointments
Last electionNovember 6, 2012
Cost per vote$8.54 in 2012
First electedNovember 7, 2000
Campaign $$11,895,153
Term limitsN/A
Prior offices
Michigan State Senate
1995-2000
Education
Bachelor'sAdrian College
Military service
Service/branchUnited States Army
Years of service1985-1989
Personal
BirthdayJune 2, 1963
Place of birthLivingston County, MI
ProfessionFBI Special Agent
Net worth$351,007.50
ReligionMethodist
Websites
Office website
Campaign website
Michael J. "Mike" Rogers (b. June 2, 1963, in Livingston County, Michigan) is a Republican member of the U.S. House of Representatives representing Michigan's 8th Congressional District. Rogers was first elected to the House in 2000.

Rogers most recently won re-election in 2012. He defeated Lance Enderle (D), Daniel Goebel (L) and Preston Brooks (I) in the general election on November 6, 2012.

Rogers began his political career in the Michigan State Senate, where he served from 1995 to 2000.

On March 27, 2014, Rogers announced that he would not seek re-election to the U.S. House in 2014. Instead, Rogers will join Cumulus, a talk radio company. In a letter to supporters he stated, "As I close this chapter please know that I am not finished with the effort to bring back American ‘exceptionalism.’" It was previously speculated that Rogers would run for the open Senate seat currently occupied by Sen. Carl Levin, who is among the senators who have announced their decision to not run in 2014.[1][2]

Based on analysis of multiple outside rankings, Rogers is an average Republican member of Congress, meaning he will vote with the Republican Party on the majority of bills.

Biography

Rogers was born in 1963 in Livingston County, MI. After graduating from Adrian College in 1985, Rogers went on to serve in the U.S. Army from 1985 to 1989. Prior to his political career, Rogers worked as a Special Agent in the FBI.[3]

Career

Below is an abbreviated outline of Rogers' professional and political career:[3]

  • 1985-1989: U.S. Army
  • 1989-1994: Special Agent, Federal Bureau of Investigation
  • 1995-2000: Michigan State Senate
  • 2001-Present: U.S. House of Representatives, 8th Congressional District of Michigan

Committee assignments

U.S. House

2013-2014

Rogers serves on the following committees:[4]

2011-2012

Rogers served on the following House committees:[5]

Key votes

113th Congress

CongressLogo.png

The 113th Congress has had 55 out of 5,401 introduced bills enacted into law (1 percent) as of November 30, 2013. Comparatively, the 112th Congress had 1.14 percent of introduced bills enacted into law in the first session.[6] For more information pertaining to Rogers's voting record in the 113th Congress, please see the below sections.[7]

National security

NDAA

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for HR 1960 - the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2014. The bill passed the House on June 14, 2013, with a vote of 315 - 108. Both parties were somewhat divided on the vote.[8]

DHS Appropriations

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for HR 2217 - the DHS Appropriations Act (2014) Act of 2014. The bill passed the House on June 6, 2013, with a vote of 245 - 182 that was largely along party lines.[9]

CISPA (2013)

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for HR 624 - the CISPA (2013). The bill passed the House on April 18, 2013, with a vote of 288 - 127. The bill would allow federal intelligence agencies to share cybersecurity intelligence and information with private entities and utilities. The bill was largely supported by Republicans, but divided the Democratic Party.[10]

Economy

Farm bill

Yea3.png On January 29, 2014, the U.S. House approved the Federal Agriculture Reform and Risk Management Act of 2013, H.R. 2642, also known as the Farm Bill.[11] The bill passed by a vote of 251-166. The nearly 1,000-page bill reformed and continued various programs of the Department of Agriculture through 2018. The $1 trillion bill expanded crop insurance for farmers by $7 billion over the next decade and created new subsidies for rice and peanut growers that would kick in when prices drop.[12][13] However, cuts to the food stamp program cut an average of $90 per month for 1.7 million people in 15 states.[13] Rogers voted with 161 other Republican representatives in favor of the bill.

2014 Budget

Yea3.png On January 15, 2014, the Republican-run House approved H.R. 3547, a $1.1 trillion spending bill to fund the government through September 30, 2014.[14][15] The House voted 359-67 for the 1,582 page bill, with 64 Republicans and three Democrats voting against the bill.[15] The omnibus package included 12 annual spending bills to fund federal operations.[16] It included a 1% increase in the paychecks of federal workers and military personnel, a $1 billion increase in Head Start funding for early childhood education, reduced funding to the Internal Revenue Service and the Environmental Protection Agency and protected the Affordable Care Act from any drastic cuts. Rogers voted with the majority of the Republican party in favor of the bill.[14]

Government shutdown

See also: United States budget debate, 2013

Voted "Yes" On September 30, 2013, the House passed a final stopgap spending bill before the shutdown went into effect. The bill included a one-year delay of the Affordable Care Act's individual mandate and would have also stripped the bill of federal subsidies for congressional members and staff. It passed through the House with a vote of 228-201.[17] At 1 a.m. on October 1, 2013, one hour after the shutdown officially began, the House voted to move forward with going to a conference. In short order, Sen. Harry Reid rejected the call to conference.[18] Rogers voted in favor of the stopgap spending bill that would have delayed the individual mandate.[19]

Voted "Yes" The shutdown finally ended on October 16, 2013, when the House took a vote on HR 2775 after it was approved by the Senate. The bill to reopen the government lifted the $16.7 trillion debt limit and funded the government through January 15, 2014. Federal employees also received retroactive pay for the shutdown period. The only concession made by Senate Democrats was to require income verification for Obamacare subsidies.[20] The House passed the legislation shortly after the Senate, by a vote of 285-144, with all 144 votes against the legislation coming from Republican members. Rogers voted for HR 2775.[21]

Federal Pay Adjustment Act

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for HR 273 - Eliminates the 2013 Statutory Pay Adjustment for Federal Employees. The bill passed the House on February 15, 2013, with a vote of 261 - 154. The bill would prevent a 0.5% pay increase for all federal workers from taking effect, saving the federal government $11 billion over 10 years.[22]

Immigration

Morton Memos Prohibition

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for House Amendment 136 - Prohibits the Enforcement of the Immigration Executive Order. The amendment was adopted by the House on June 6, 2013, with a vote of 224 - 201. The purpose of the amendment as stated on the official text is to "prohibit the use of funds to finalize, implement, administer, or enforce the Morton Memos." These memos would have granted administrative amnesty to certain illegal aliens residing in the United States.[23] The vote largely followed party lines.[24]

Healthcare

Healthcare Reform Rules

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for House Amendment 450 - Requires Congressional Approval for Any Rules Under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. The amendment was adopted by the House on August 2, 2013, with a vote of 227-185. The amendment requires that all changes to the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act be approved by Congress before taking effect. The vote was largely along party lines.[25]

Social issues

Abortion

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for HR 1797 - Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act. The resolution passed the House on June 18, 2013, with a vote of 228 - 196 that largely followed party lines. The purpose of the bill is to ban abortions that would take place 20 or more weeks after fertilization.[26]

Previous congressional sessions

Fiscal Cliff

Voted "Yes" Rogers voted for the fiscal cliff compromise bill, which made permanent most of the Bush tax cuts originally passed in 2001 and 2003 while also raising tax rates on the highest income levels. He was 1 of 85 Republicans who voted in favor of the bill. The bill was passed in the House by a 257 - 167 vote on January 1, 2013.[27]

Issues

On The Issues Vote Match

Rogers' Vote Match results from On The Issues.
See also: On The Issues Vote Match

On The Issues conducts a VoteMatch analysis of all Congressional members based on 20 issue areas. Rather than relying on incumbents to complete the quiz themselves, the VoteMatch analysis is conducted using voting records, statements to the media, debate transcripts or citations from books authored by or about the candidate. Based on the results of the quiz, Rogers is a Hard-Core Conservative. Rogers received a score of 19 percent on personal issues and 88 percent on economic issues.[28]

On The Issues organization logo.

The table below contains the results of analysis compiled by staff at On The Issues.

On The Issues Vote Quiz[29]
Economic Issues Social Issues
Issue Stance Issue Stance
Legally require hiring women & minorities Opposes Abortion is a woman's unrestricted right Strongly Opposes
Expand ObamaCare Strongly Opposes Comfortable with same-sex marriage Strongly Opposes
Vouchers for school choice Strongly Favors Keep God in the public sphere Strongly Favors
Absolute right to gun ownership Strongly Favors Human needs over animal rights Favors
Higher taxes on the wealthy Strongly Opposes Stricter punishment reduces crime Neutral
Support & expand free trade Favors Pathway to citizenship for illegal aliens Opposes
Stricter limits on political campaign funds Favors Maintain US sovereignty from UN Strongly Favors
Prioritize green energy Strongly Opposes Expand the military Favors
Stimulus better than market-led recovery Favors Stay out of Iran Strongly Opposes
Privatize Social Security Strongly Favors Never legalize marijuana Strongly Favors
Note: Information last updated: June 20, 2014.[28]

Campaign themes

2012

  • Healthcare

Excerpt: "Mike co-authored legislation to repeal ObamaCare’s $716 billion dollar cut to Medicare. Mike voted to repeal ObamaCare’s unelected Medicare board, which would allow government bureaucrats to slash seniors’ benefits."[30]

  • Jobs Plan
Excerpt: "No new taxes or regulations on employers for two years. Give employers the certainty they need to start hiring Michigan workers again."
  • Pediatric Research Bill
Excerpt: "Rogers’ legislation permanently reauthorized these critical programs to ensure we can continue improving the safety of drugs for children, and develop the next-generation of life-saving cures for kids. Rogers’ bill also made significant improvements to the FDA’s pediatric drug programs."

Elections

2014

See also: Michigan's 8th Congressional District elections, 2014

On March 27, 2014, Rogers announced that he would not seek re-election in 2014. After his term ends, Rogers will join Cumulus, a talk radio company. In a letter to supporters he stated, "As I close this chapter please know that I am not finished with the effort to bring back American ‘exceptionalism.’" It was previously speculated that Rogers would run for the open Senate seat occupied by Sen. Carl Levin, who announced his decision to not run in 2014.[1]

2012

See also: Michigan's 8th Congressional District elections, 2012

Rogers won re-election in the 2012 election for the U.S. House, representing Michigan's 8th District.[31] He defeated Vernon Molnar and Brian Hetrick in the August 7 Republican primary. He then defeated Lance Enderle (D), Daniel Goebel (L) and Preston Brooks (I) in the general election on November 6, 2012.[32]

U.S. House, Michigan District 8 General Election, 2012
Party Candidate Vote % Votes
     Democratic Lance Enderle 37.3% 128,657
     Republican Green check mark transparent.pngMike Rogers Incumbent 58.6% 202,217
     Libertarian Daniel Goebel 2.3% 8,083
     Independent Preston Brooks 1.8% 6,097
Total Votes 345,054
Source: Michigan Secretary of State "Official Election Results, 2012 General Election"
Michigan's 8th Congressional District Republican Primary, 2012
Candidate Vote % Votes
Green check mark transparent.pngMike Rogers Incumbent 85.6% 56,060
Vernon Molnar 5% 3,296
Brian Hetrick 9.3% 6,098
Total Votes 65,454

Endorsements

  • Livingston County Daily Press and Argus
  • The Detroit News

Full history


Campaign donors

Comprehensive donor information for Rogers is available dating back to 2000. Based on available campaign finance records, Rogers raised a total of $11,895,153 during that time period. This information was last updated on May 16, 2013.[39]

Mike Rogers (Michigan)'s Campaign Contribution History
Year Office Result Contributions
2012 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,921,587
2010 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,778,687
2008 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,384,974
2006 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,487,893
2004 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,473,630
2002 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $1,624,149
2000 US House (Michigan, District 8) Won $2,224,233
Grand Total Raised $11,895,153

2014

Candidates for Congress are required to file up to seven main reports with the Federal Election Commission during the 2014 elections season. Below are Rogers’ reports before announcing he would not seek re-election.[40]

Mike Rogers (2014) Campaign Finance Reports
ReportDate FiledBeginning BalanceTotal Contributions
for Reporting Period
ExpendituresCash on Hand
April Quarterly[41]April 15, 2013$1,284,379.27$165,898.68$(42,568.76)$1,407,709.19
July Quarterly[42]July 15, 2013$1,407,709.19$421,604.40$(136,013.38)$1,693,300.21
October Quarterly[43]October 15, 2013$1,693,300.21$265,049.49$(138,492.49)$1,819,857.21
Year-End[44][45]January 31, 2014$1,819,857.21$95,616.88$(64,774.05)$1,850,700.04
Running totals
$948,169.45$(381,848.68)

Defense contractors

According to a July 2013 Politico report, Rogers made the top 10 list of Hill members receiving defense industry contributions. As of July 2013, Rogers had received more than $48,000 from top defense firms.[46]

2012

Breakdown of the source of Rogers' campaign funds before the 2012 election.

Rogers won re-election to the U.S. House of Representatives in 2012. During that election cycle, Rogers' campaign committee raised a total $1,921,587 of and spent $1,726,144.[47]

Cost per vote

Rogers spent $8.54 per vote received in 2012.

2010

Breakdown of the source of Rogers' campaign funds before the 2010 election.

Rogers won re-election to the U.S. House of Representatives in 2010. During that election cycle, Rogers' campaign committee raised a total of $1,778,687 and spent $861,244.[48]

Personal Gain Index

Congressional Personal Gain Index graphic.png
See also: Personal Gain Index (U.S. Congress)

The Personal Gain Index (U.S. Congress) is a four-part measurement that illustrates the extent to which members of the U.S. Congress have personally benefited from their tenure as public servants.
It consists of four different metrics pioneered by the Government Accountability Institute:

  • The Net Worth Metric
  • The K-Street Metric (coming soon)
  • The Donation Concentration Metric (coming soon)
  • The Stock Oversight and Trades Metric (coming soon)

PGI: Net worth

See also: Changes in Net Worth of U.S. Senators and Representatives (Personal Gain Index) and Net worth of United States Senators and Representatives
Net Worth Metric graphic.png

Based on congressional financial disclosure forms and calculations made available by OpenSecrets.org, Rogers' net worth as of 2012 was estimated between $111,016 and $590,999. That averages to $351,007.50, which is lower than the average net worth of Republican representatives in 2012 of $7,614,097.96. Rogers ranked as the 306th most wealthy representative in 2012.[49] Between 2004 and 2012, Rogers' net worth decreased by 37.8 percent. Between 2004 and 2014, the average annual percentage increase for a member of Congress was 15.4 percent.[50]

Mike Rogers Yearly Net Worth
YearAverage Net Worth
2004$563,961
2012$351,007
Growth from 2004 to 2012:-38%
Average annual growth:-5%[51]
Comparatively, the American citizen experienced a median yearly decline in net worth of -0.94%.[52]
The data used to calculate changes in net worth may include changes resulting from assets gained through marriage, inheritance, changes in family estates and/or trusts, changes in family business ownership and many other variables unrelated to a member's behavior in Congress.

Analysis

Ideology and leadership

See also: GovTrack's Political Spectrum & Legislative Leadership ranking

Based on an analysis of bill sponsorship by GovTrack, Rogers is a "rank-and-file Republican" as of June 2013.[53]

Like-minded colleagues

The website OpenCongress tracks the voting records of each member to determine with whom he or she votes most and least often. The results include a member from each party.[54]

Rogers most often votes with:

Rogers least often votes with:

Lifetime voting record

See also: Lifetime voting records of United States Senators and Representatives

According to the website GovTrack, Rogers missed 169 of 8,653 roll call votes from Jan 2001 to Mar 2013, which is 2.0% of votes during that period. This is better than the median of 2.2% among the lifetime records of representatives currently serving.[55]

Congressional staff salaries

See also: Staff salaries of United States Senators and Representatives

The website Legistorm compiles staff salary information for members of Congress. Rogers paid his congressional staff a total of $1,013,603 in 2011. Overall, Michigan ranked 13th in average salary for representative staff. The average U.S. House of Representatives congressional staff was paid $954,912.20 in fiscal year 2011.

2010

The website Legistorm compiles staff salary information for members of Congress. Rogers paid his congressional staff a total of $1,013,603 in 2011. He ranked 37th on the list of the highest paid Republican representative staff salaries and ranked 151st overall of the highest paid representative staff salaries in 2011. Overall, Michigan ranked 13th in average salary for representative staff. The average U.S. House of Representatives congressional staff was paid $954,912.20 in fiscal year 2011.[56]

National Journal vote ratings

See also: National Journal vote ratings

Each year National Journal publishes an analysis of how liberally or conservatively each member of Congress voted in the previous year. Click the link above for the full ratings of all members of Congress.

2012

Rogers was ranked the 64th most conservative representative during 2012.[57]

2011

Rogers was ranked the 71st most conservative representative during 2011.[58]

Voting with party

2013

Rogers voted with the Republican Party 98.2% of the time, which ranked 32nd among the 233 House Republican members as of June 2013.[59]

Personal

Rogers is married and has two children.[60]

Recent news

This section displays the most recent stories in a Google news search for the term Mike + Rogers + Michigan + House

All stories may not be relevant to this page due to the nature of the search engine.

Mike Rogers News Feed

  • Loading...

See also

External links


References

  1. 1.0 1.1 Politico, "Mike Rogers to retire, heading to radio," accessed March 28, 2014
  2. Politico, "Mike Rogers passes on Michigan Senate run," June 13, 2013
  3. 3.0 3.1 Biographical Guide to Members of Congress, "Mike Rogers," accessed December 23, 2011
  4. CQ.com, "House Committee Rosters for the 113th Congress," accessed March 3, 2013
  5. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "House of Representatives Committee Assignments," accessed December 23, 2011
  6. Congressional Record, "Resume of Congressional Activity, First Session of the 112th Congress," accessed September 5, 2013
  7. Congressional Record, "Resume of Congressional Activity, Second Session of the 113th Congress," accessed March 4, 2014
  8. Project Vote Smart, "HR 1960 - National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2014 - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  9. Project Vote Smart, "HR 2217 - DHS Appropriations Act (2014) Act of 2014 - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  10. Project Vote Smart, "HR 624 - CISPA (2013) - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  11. Clerk of U.S. House, "Roll Call Vote 31: H.R. 2642," accessed February 12, 2014
  12. Politico, "House clears farm bill," accessed February 12, 2014
  13. 13.0 13.1 New York Times, "Senate passes long-stalled farm bill, with clear winners and losers," accessed February 12, 2014
  14. 14.0 14.1 CNN.com, "House passes compromise $1.1 trillion budget for 2014," accessed January 20, 2014
  15. 15.0 15.1 U.S. House, "Roll Call Vote 21," accessed January 20, 2014
  16. Roll Call, "House passes $1.1 trillion omnibus," accessed January 20, 2014
  17. Clerk of the U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 504," accessed October 31, 2013
  18. Buzzfeed, "Government Shutdown: How We Got Here," accessed October 1, 2013
  19. Clerk of the U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 504," accessed October 31, 2013
  20. The Washington Post, "Reid, McConnell propose bipartisan Senate bill to end shutdown, extend borrowing," accessed October 16, 2013
  21. U.S. House, "Final vote results for Roll Call 550," accessed October 31, 2013
  22. Project Vote Smart, "HR 273 - Eliminates the 2013 Statutory Pay Adjustment for Federal Employees - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  23. The Library of Congress, "H.AMDT.136," accessed September 16, 2013
  24. Project Vote Smart, "H Amdt 136 - Prohibits the Enforcement of the Immigration Executive Order - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  25. Project Vote Smart, "H Amdt 450 - Requires Congressional Approval for Any Rules Under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  26. Project Vote Smart, "HR 1797 - Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act - Voting Record," accessed September 16, 2013
  27. U.S. House, "Roll Call Vote on the Fiscal Cliff," accessed January 4, 2013
  28. 28.0 28.1 On The Issues, "Mike Rogers Vote Match," accessed June 20, 2014
  29. The questions in the quiz are broken down into two sections -- social and economic. In social questions, liberals and libertarians agree in choosing the less-government answers, while conservatives and populists agree in choosing the more-restrictive answers. For the economic questions, conservatives and libertarians agree in choosing the less-government answers, while liberals and populists agree in choosing the more-restrictive answers.
  30. Mike Rogers, "Medicare," accessed October 8, 2012
  31. Politico, "2012 Election Map, Michigan," accessed November 6, 2012
  32. Associated Press, "2012 Primary Results," accessed August 7, 2012
  33. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 2, 2010," accessed March 28, 2013
  34. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 4, 2008," accessed March 28, 2013
  35. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 7, 2006," accessed March 28, 2013
  36. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 2, 2004," accessed March 28, 2013
  37. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 5, 2002," accessed March 28, 2013
  38. U.S. Congress House Clerk, "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 7, 2000," accessed March 28, 2013
  39. Open Secrets, "Career Fundraising for Mike Rogers," accessed May 16, 2013
  40. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers Summary Report," accessed July 30, 2013
  41. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers April Quarterly," accessed July 30, 2013
  42. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers July Quarterly," accessed July 30, 2013
  43. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers October Quarterly," accessed October 22, 2013
  44. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers FEC Form 3 10/15/2013," accessed March 28, 2014
  45. Federal Election Commission, "Mike Rogers Year-End," accessed February 10, 2014
  46. Politico, "Top 10 Hill recipients of defense contributions," accessed July 11, 2013
  47. Open Secrets, "2012 Re-Election Cycle," accessed February 15, 2013
  48. Open Secrets, "Mike Rogers 2010 Election Cycle," accessed December 23, 2011
  49. OpenSecrets, "Rogers, (R-MI), 2012," accessed February 18, 2014
  50. This number was found by dividing each member's total net worth growth percentage by the number of years included in the calculation.
  51. This figure represents the total percentage growth divided by the number of years for which there are net worth figures for each member.
  52. This figure was calculated using median asset data from the Census Bureau. Please see the Congressional Net Worth data for Ballotpedia spreadsheet for more information on this calculation.
  53. GovTrack, "Mike Rogers," accessed June 7 2013
  54. OpenCongress, "Mike Rogers," accessed August 6, 2013
  55. GovTrack, "Mike Rogers," accessed April 15, 2013
  56. LegiStorm, "Mike Rogers," accessed December 15, 2012
  57. National Journal, "TABLE: House Liberal Scores by Issue Area," February 26, 2013
  58. National Journal, "Searchable Vote Ratings Tables: House," accessed February 23, 2012
  59. OpenCongress, "Voting With Party," accessed July 2014
  60. Official House Site, "Biography," accessed December 23, 2011
Political offices
Preceded by
Debbie Stabenow
U.S. House of Representatives - Michigan District 8
2001-present
Succeeded by
-