Nancy Pelosi Biography, Age, Husband, Trump, Grandson, Miami, Salary and Retirement

Nancy Pelosi born Nancy Patricia D’Alesandro Pelosi on March 26, 1940 is an American politician who currently as of 2018 December serves as the Minority Leader of the United States House of Representatives since 2011.

Last Updated on 2 months by Admin

Nancy Pelosi Biography

Nancy Pelosi born Nancy Patricia D’Alesandro Pelosi on March 26, 1940 is an American politician who currently as of 2018 December serves as the Minority Leader of the United States House of Representatives since 2011. Previously from 2007 to 2011 Nancy served as the 52nd Speaker of the House , the only woman to have held the position.

Nancy Pelosi Age

Born on 26th March 1940, Nancy is 78 years old as of 2018.

Nancy Pelosi Family

Pelosi who was born in Baltimore to an Italian-American family, and the youngest of six children is the daughter of Annunciata M. “Nancy” D’Alesandro who was born in Campobasso, South Italy, and Thomas D’Alesandro Jr., a former Democratic Congressman from Maryland and a Mayor of Baltimore. Her brother, Thomas D’Alesandro III, also a Democrat, served as the Mayor of Baltimore from 1967 to 1971.

Nancy Pelosi Husband

She is married to Paul Frank Pelosi since September 7, 1963. The two met while Nancy was still in college. Immediately after getting married, the couple moved to they moved to New York, and later in 1969 they moved to San Francisco.

Nancy Pelosi Children and Grandchildren

Nancy and her husband have five children; Nancy Corinne, Christine, Jacqueline, Paul, and Alexandra and eight grandchildren. Her daughter Alexandra, who is a journalist, covered the Republican presidential campaigns in 2000 and made a film about the experience, Journeys with George. Her other daughter, Christine, in 2007, published a book, Campaign Boot Camp: Basic Training for Future Leaders.

Nancy Pelosi Grandson

On her record eight hours speech on the House floor in February 2018, urging the lawmakers to take up a bill on the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, Nancy told a story of her 6 year old grandson who once wished that he was Hispanic on his birthday.

Nancy Pelosi Education

Nancy is a graduate of the Institute of Notre Dame, a Catholic all-girls high school in Baltimore. She also graduated from Trinity College in Washington, D.C. in 1962, with a B.A. in political science.

Nancy Pelosi Internship

For her internship she worked for Senator Daniel Brewster (D-Maryland) alongside future House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer.

Career

Pelosi worked her way up in Democratic politics, when she moved to San Francisco. She became a friend of Phillip Burton, one of the leaders of the California Democratic Party and 5th District Congressman . Pelosi was in 1976, elected as a Democratic National Committee member from California, a position she would hold until 1996. On January 30, 1977, she was elected as party chair for Northern California , and for the California Democratic Party, a position which she held from 1981 until 1983.

In 1983, she ran to succeed Chuck Manatt as chair of the Democratic National Committee, but lost to the then-DNC Treasurer Paul G. Kirk. She left her post as DSCC finance chair in 1986.

Nancy Pelosi District

Pelosi who is a member of the Democratic Party, represents California’s 12th congressional district which consists of four-fifths of the San Francisco. During Pelosi’s first three terms in the House, the district was numbered as the 5th and as the 8th from 1993 to 2013. She served as the House Minority Whip from 2002 to 2003, and was House Minority Leader from 2003 to 2007. She is the first woman, the first Californian, and the first Italian-American to lead a major party in Congress.

Nancy Pelosi Speaker | Nancy Pelosi House Speaker | Nancy Pelosi Title

Pelosi was elected Speaker of the House, after the Democrats took control of the House in 2007 and increased their majority in 2009. Pelosi remained the leader of the Democrats after the Democrats lost House control in the 2010 elections, and thus Minority Leader from 2011 to 2019. I n the 2018 midterms, democrats won the majority and Pelosi is the Democrats’ designee for Speaker in the upcoming election. Pelosi would become the seventh individual to return to the Speakership in non-consecutive terms of office, if elected Speaker.

Nancy Pelosi Party

She is a democrat.

Nancy Pelosi Approval Rating

Her Gallup rating are showing a rise in her approval ratings, contrary to Trumps ratings which seem to be declining with each day. It seems that her opposition to the president has rallied her Party’s base and increased her favorability ratings.

Nancy Pelosi Election 2018

The Democrats regained a majority of seats in the House, in the 2018 midterm elections . House Democrats nominated Pelosi on November 28 to once again serve as Speaker of the House. On January 3, 2019, she was formally re-elected to the speakership at the start of the 116th Congress .

Nancy Pelosi Miami

House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi , was on Friday 19th October 2018 confronted by protesters in Florida Miami organized by a local Republican chapter and a local group of the Proud Boys, who shouted pro-Trump slogans and blasted the Democratic House leader as a communist.

Nancy Pelosi Trump | Nancy Pelosi President

After a reporter asked her during a news conference on June 9, 2017, about tweets by Trump responding to the testimony of former FBI James Comey before the Senate Intelligence Committee, Pelosi said no one at the White House seemed courageous enough to tell Trump that his tweets were beneath the dignity of the presidency and said that she was worried about his fitness. When asked in November, about Democrats beginning the impeachment process against Trump in the event they won a majority of seats in the 2018 elections, Pelosi said it would not be one of their legislative priorities but that the option could be considered if credible evidence appeared during the ongoing investigations into Russian interference in the 2016 election.

Pelosi in January 2018, referred to Trump’s 2018 State of the Union Address as a performance that was without serious policy ideas that both parties could collaborate on. Nancy questioned Trump’s refusal to implement Russian sanctions after over 500 members of Congress voted to approve them. After Trump blocked the release of a Democratic memo by the Intelligence Committee, in February, Pelosi said the act was a stunningly brazen attempt to cover up the truth about the Trump-Russia scandal from the American people and part of a dangerous and desperate pattern of cover-up on the part of the President who had shown he had something to hide.

In March, she stated that she was more concerned about the president’s policies which undermine the financial security of America’s working families than the Stormy Daniels–Donald Trump scandal. She noted the scandal as having highlighted a double standard of Republicans on issues of family values and expectations of presidential behavior, saying the party would be very involved if the event was happening to a Democrat.

Following Scooter Libby being pardoned by Trump, in April, Pelosi released a statement saying the pardon sends a troubling signal to the president’s allies that obstructing justice will be rewarded and that the idea of those who lie under oath being granted a pardon poses a threat to the integrity of the special counsel investigation, and to our democracy. After Trump revoked the security clearance of former CIA Director John Brennan on August 15, Pelosi stated the move was a stunning abuse of power & a pathetic attempt to silence critics and an attempt by Trump to avoid attention to other issues of his administration. Pelosi and Charles E. Schumer met with Trump and Pence in December 2018 to discuss changes to be made when the new Democratic representatives takes office in 2019.

Nancy Pelosi Winery | Nancy Pelosi Vineyard

She owns a winery next to the Pelosi property in St. Helena. The winery makes her the fourth-richest Californian.

Nancy Pelosi Voting Record

For more details on her voting record please click here.

Nancy Pelosi Salary

As the speaker of the house, Pelosi earns a salary of $223,500.

Net Worth

She has an estimated net worth of $100,643,521 .

Nancy Pelosi Young | Nancy Pelosi Images | Nancy Pelosi Photos

Nancy Pelosi Photo

Nancy Pelosi Home | Nancy Pelosi’s House | Nancy Pelosi Mansion

Nancy Pelosi Home

Contact Nancy Pelosi | Nancy Pelosi Email | Nancy Pelosi Phone Number | Nancy Pelosi Address

Office Locations
Washington, DC Office
1236 Longworth H.O.B.
Washington, DC 20515
phone: (202) 225-4965
hours: M-F 9-5:30pm

Nancy Pelosi Accomplishments

In her position as the speaker, Pelosi has had several accomplishments which include;

Pelosi passed:

  • The Affordable Care Act: Better known as Obamacare with the public option (the option was eventually taken out for the Republican compromise of the Heritage Foundation mandate, yeah the one they say they hate).
  • Dodd-Frank: This Wall Street reform was passed as a response to the recession of 2008 with hope that a financial crisis like that will never happen again and in hopes that banks will never become too big to fail.
  • Lilly Ledbetter Fair Pay: Sought to make sure women receive equal pay for equal work.
  • Economic Stimulus Act of 2008: Passed to lessen the blow of a recession and boost the economy away from a financial freefall. “The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 put $787 billion into the economy in hope of blunting the effect of the recession.
  • The repeal of Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell: Which allowed LGBTQ individuals in our military to serve openly without consequence.
  • Via Politico, she also passed:

111th Congress:

  • Credit Card Reform: The Credit Card Holders Bill of Rights issued new regulations on card companies, demanding that they increase transparency.
  • Student Loans: The Student Aid and Fiscal Responsibility Act increases the amount of Pell Grants for college students.
  • Tobacco Regulation: The Family Smoking Prevention and Tobacco Control Act gave the Food and Drug Administration the power to regulate the tobacco industry.
  • Food Safety: The Food Safety Modernization Act would give the Food and Drug Administration more power over food producers (passed by Senate, not yet signed into law).

110th Congress:

  • Raising minimum wage
  • Hate Crimes Prevention Act
  • Establishing the Office of Congressional Ethics

Nancy Pelosi Retirement

She cut a deal in December 2018 to remain the speaker up to 2022 when she will be retiring.

Nancy Pelosi Taxes

On 13th December 2018, Nancy Pelosi said that a house committee would take the first steps toward obtaining president Trump’s tax returns once Democrats take control of the house. She further stated that the process would be challenging as Trump as vowed to resist their request.

Nancy Pelosi Challenger

Marcia Fudge who had been considering to challenge Nancy Pelosi in the race for the position of the speaker, decided against it days before the voting after Pelosi said she would name her to run a revived House panel on protecting voting rights.

Nancy Pelosi Committees

Pelosi was in 1976, elected as a Democratic National Committee member from California, a position she would hold until 1996. On January 30, 1977, she was elected as party chair for Northern California and for the California Democratic Party, which she held from 1981 until 1983.
On that same year, she ran to succeed Chuck Manatt as chair of the Democratic National Committee, but lost to then-DNC Treasurer Paul G. Kirk. In 1986, Pelosi left her post as DSCC finance chair.

Nancy Pelosi On The Issues | Nancy Pelosi Website

For details on Pelosi’s  on the issue please visit her official website, Nancy Pelosi On The Issues

Nancy Pelosi Facebook

Nancy Pelosi Press Conference

Nancy Pelosi And Chuck Schumer

Nancy Pelosi Fox News

https://insider.foxnews.com/tag/nancy-pelosi

Nancy Pelosi Interview | Nancy Pelosi Youtube

Nancy Pelosi News Today

Pelosi plays by her own rules and strikes out Trump

Source: cnn.com

On Wednesday morning, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi introduced President Donald Trump, and her expanded Democratic caucus, to the big leagues.

By sending a carefully crafted, old-school letter to convey that the President was no longer invited to deliver the State of the Union on January 29, she played the political game on her terms and accomplished three important things.
First, the President will no longer deliver the biggest speech of the year on the date he selected (unless something changes in a big way soon). Both the House and the Senate have to pass resolutions for the State of the Union to proceed; neither have done so, and the decision about whether the House passes one at all rests with Pelosi.
It is true that television viewership of the State of the Union has dropped (though online viewership has steadily climbed), and in the age of Twitter, online videos and ample other options for direct connection to voters, the power of a presidential speech is far smaller.

But the State of the Union is still one of the last relics of the power of the bully pulpit. It offers presidents the opportunity to lay out their agenda for the year ahead, give direction to Congress (including their own party in Congress) and deliver a blueprint for campaign messaging. It also allows every president to get a few jabs in on the opposing party.

As of now Trump can deliver his speech from the Oval Office if he wants, though last week’s performance should be a warning on how ineffective that can be. Or he can do it at a rally and speak to the same people he will speak to for the next year and a half — or he can “write it,” as Pelosi suggested.

None of those options is as impactful as a traditional State of the Union. And none of these options will position the House speaker behind him while he blames Democrats for the shutdown.

Second, Pelosi showed Trump and members of her own party why she is the boss. Congress is a co-equal branch of government, and she was has every right to disinvite the President. But there is no doubt she left Trump, many members of his staff and many of the freshmen and up-and-coming members of her own caucus surprised she had the power to disinvite him. If anyone needed a reminder as to why an experienced speaker, who knows how to fight gracefully with a bully on her own terms, is needed right now, Wednesday’s events were a healthy reminder.

She even boxed in Republicans. House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy went from rightly condemning the racist comments of fellow member Steve King one day earlier to lowering himself to using gender-tinged language to criticize Pelosi the next. He described her decision as “unbecoming” — as if he were talking about a woman not wearing pantyhose to a cotillion dance, not a speaker of the House using her legal capacity to disinvite the President from speaking on the House floor.

Third, she reminded the American public that Trump has the power to end the shutdown. While Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has somehow managed to throw his hands up in the air and claim powerlessness without suffering publicly, House Democrats have been more visible in the fight. Her actions helped unite Democrats, while also turning the spotlight back on the President.

Pelosi clearly struck a nerve with the President, who hamhandedly lashed out Thursday afternoon, informing her hours before the plane was to depart that her trip had been effectively canceled. What he failed to acknowledge, and is now exceedingly awkward for him, is that the trip was to meet with top NATO commanders, US military leaders and key allies as well as a stop in Afghanistan to thank the troops. Never mind the fact that the President himself had already traveled to Iraq on a Republican CODEL during the shutdown.

Success for Pelosi here is not preventing Trump from giving a speech. He can do that any day. It is not avoiding criticism from Republicans; that too is inevitable. But with one letter, she made clear there is a new speaker in town, she is playing by her own rules and the President and his team better be ready.

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