Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Early political career 3 Mayor of Los Angeles 3.1 Elections 3.2 Tenure 3.2.1 Transportation 3.2.2 Public safety 3.2.3 Education 3.2.4 Animal services 3.2.5 Taxes 3.3 Energy and the environment 3.4 Honorary degrees and awards 4 International publicity 5 Controversies 5.1 Ethics violations 5.2 2012 DNC controversy 5.3 Herbalife Advisor 6 Public opinion 7 Personal life 7.1 Children 7.2 Divorce 8 See also 9 References 10 External links 11 Footnotes 12 Further reading 13 External links

Early life and education[edit] Born Antonio Ramón Villar, Jr., in the City Terrace neighborhood of Los Angeles County's Eastside, he attended both Catholic and public schools.[5] His father immigrated to the United States and became a successful businessman, but lost his wealth during the Great Depression. His young wife left him at this time.[6] His father abandoned their family when he was 5 years old, and at age of 16, a benign tumor in his spinal column briefly paralyzed him from the waist down, curtailing his ability to play sports. His grades plummeted at Cathedral High School, and the next year, he was expelled from the Roman Catholic institution after getting into a fight after a football game.[7] He later graduated from Theodore Roosevelt High School[5] in Boyle Heights after taking adult education classes there at night, and with the help of his English teacher, Herman Katz.[8] Villar went on to attend East Los Angeles College,[9] a community college, and eventually transferred to University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), graduating with a Bachelor of Arts degree in History in 1977.[10] At UCLA, he was a leader of MEChA, an organization that seeks to promote Chicano unity and empowerment through political action. At this time, he went by the short form Tony of his given name Antonio.[5] After UCLA, Villar attended the Peoples College of Law (PCL), a school that prioritizes a commitment to progressive social change. After law school, he became a field representative/organizer with the United Teachers Los Angeles where he organized teachers and was regarded as a gifted advocate.[11] He later served as president of the Los Angeles chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union and the American Federation of Government Employees.[12] He changed his surname to Villaraigosa upon his marriage with Corina Raigosa in 1987.

Early political career[edit] Villaraigosa with Senator Barbara Boxer in June 2000 In 1990, Villaraigosa was appointed to the Los Angeles Metropolitan Transportation Board and served there until 1994. In 1994, he was elected to the California State Assembly. Within his first term, he was selected to serve as Democratic Assembly Whip and Assembly Majority Leader. In 1998, Villaraigosa was chosen by his colleagues to be the Speaker of the Assembly, the first from Los Angeles in 25 years. He left the Assembly in 2000 because of term limits.[13]

Mayor of Los Angeles[edit] Elections[edit] Main articles: Los Angeles mayoral election, 2001; Los Angeles mayoral election, 2005; and Los Angeles mayoral election, 2009 Villaraigosa ran for election as Mayor of Los Angeles in the 2001 citywide contest but was defeated by Democrat James Hahn in a run-off election. In 2003, Villaraigosa defeated incumbent Councilman Nick Pacheco to win a seat on the Los Angeles City Council representing the 14th District. Villaraigosa placed first in the primary for the Los Angeles mayoral election of March 8, 2005, and won the run-off election on May 17, receiving 58.7% of the vote.[14] On July 1, 2005, Villaraigosa was sworn in as the 41st Mayor of Los Angeles. He became the first Latino Mayor of Los Angeles since 1872, when Cristóbal Aguilar (who served from 1866–68 and again from 1870–72) held the office. Attendees to his first inauguration included then Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger; former Governors Gray Davis, Pete Wilson, and Jerry Brown; former Vice President Al Gore, U.S. Secretary of State Warren Christopher, and New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg.[15][16] Villaraigosa was re-elected in 2009, receiving 55.65% of the vote against his most prominent challenger, attorney Walter Moore who won 26.23% of the vote. Villaraigosa drew controversy by refusing to debate any of his opponents before the election, namely Walter Moore.[17][18][19] Tenure[edit] Transportation[edit] Villaraigosa speaks at a meeting on infrastructure investment in the White House as President Barack Obama and Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood look on. One of Villaraigosa's main transportation-related goals is to extend the Purple Line subway down Wilshire Boulevard to Santa Monica. Proponents have dubbed the project the "Subway to the Sea." Villaraigosa worked to persuade Congressman Henry Waxman to repeal the ban on subway tunneling in Los Angeles, which occurred in 2006. On November 4, 2008, Los Angeles County voters passed Measure R, an additional half-cent per dollar sales tax that increased the sales tax rate in Los Angeles County from 8.25% to 8.75% and is projected to generate up to $40 billion over thirty years for transportation.[20] Measure R included funding for the portion of the "Subway to the Sea" between Wilshire/Western and Westwood/VA Hospital; a project known as the Westside Subway Extension.[21] Its passage was credited in large part to Villaraigosa, who lobbied the Metropolitan Transportation Agency and County Board of Supervisors to place it on the November ballot, and helped organize the fundraising efforts.[22] Working with Wendy Greuel, then Chair of the City Council's Transportation Committee, Villaraigosa issued an executive directive aimed at banning road construction during rush hour in traffic-plagued Los Angeles, and established anti-gridlock zones and launched Tiger Teams to improve traffic flow during peak rush hour times. Villaraigosa even publicly pledged to take the subway to work one day a month, as reported by the Los Angeles Times. This, however, proved impossible for him. In February 2010, Villaraigosa traveled to Washington, D.C. in order to promote a "Ten/Thirty" plan that requests an $8.8 billion bridge loan to augment the $5.8 billion expected from Measure R tax revenues. Proceeds would accelerate the construction of 12 mass transit projects. The loan would be repaid with continuing income from Measure R funds.[23] Villaraigosa's 30/10 plan eventually morphed into the America Fast Forward program and was passed by the United States Congress. On Saturday July 18, 2010, Villaraigosa fell from his bicycle after being cut off by a taxi driver; Villaraigosa suffered a broken elbow in the fall, and the taxi driver fled the scene.[24] The accident converted Villaraigosa into "a new champion of cyclists' rights", when he declared a bicycle safety summit, and announced that he would push for the passage of a "3 foot passing rule" in California.[25] The two-hour-long summit meeting, held Tuesday, August 16, 2010, was criticized for not including input from Los Angeles' Bicycle Advisory Committee, which has held a number of Bicycle Summit meetings. Villaraigosa has also supported implementation of Los Angeles' Bicycle Master Plan, adopted in March 2011, which sets a long-term goal of creating a network of 1,680 miles of interconnected bikeways spanning the city.[26] Subsequent to the adoption of the plan, Villaraigosa issued an executive directive that "mandates the construction of 40 miles of bikeways each year" and "requires city agencies to include bicycle-friendly features in their programs and expand public education and training campaigns."[27] Public safety[edit] As mayor, Villaraigosa was a member of the Mayors Against Illegal Guns Coalition,[28] a national organization of Mayors whose goal is to increase gun control. While mayor, Villaraigosa has pursued an agenda of making Los Angeles the safest big city in America.[29] Villaraigosa has proposed a Homeland Security and Emergency Preparedness initiative, which adds certain units to the Los Angeles Police and Fire Departments and reorganizes some of the current practices. Villaraigosa's latest development in the policy realm of homeland security is the creation of his Homeland Security Advisors, a group of approximately 40 leaders. The panel includes Police Chief William Bratton, former L.A. FBI chief Ron Iden, former Mayor Richard Riordan, Los Angeles County Sheriff Lee Baca and former District Attorney Ira Reiner. It will be co-chaired by his Deputy Mayor for Homeland Security and Public Safety Arif Alikhan. The panel planned for such issues as counter-terrorism measures, evacuation planning and emergency preparedness.[30] Villaraigosa vowed to hire 1,000 new police officers.[31] On March 6, 2009, Mayor Villaraigosa and Police Chief Bratton announced that the L.A.P.D. had expanded to its largest force in city history.[32] On May 14, 2009, City Council approved an LAPD/LAFD hiring freeze.[33] In a television advertisement paid for by the Villaraigosa campaign, Chief Bratton stated that "Crime is down to levels of the 1950s." Twenty-four hours before the March 3 Election Day, Villaraigosa and Bratton reannounced a statement from the Mayor’s Office that the “citywide crime-rate drop to the lowest level since 1956, the total number of homicides fall[ing] to a 38-year low. Gang homicides were down more than 24 percent in 2008.”[34] However, former Chief of Police Daryl Gates argued against this statistic, citing a trend toward lengthier prison sentences for career criminals as the reason for the change. In fact, crime fell by 43 percent across California between 1994 and 1999.[35] The figures are also disputed by Patrick Range McDonald and Professor Andrew Karmen, John Jay College of Criminal Justice. Karmen stated that, adjusting for population, the Los Angeles murder rate would need to be 180 or less to be equivalent to the crime rate of 1956, with its rate of 104 homicides per 2.2 million people, or one killing for every 22,115 people (the 2007 rate was 396 per 4 million people, or one killing per 10,101 people). McDonald further noted that, "In 1956, 89 percent of homicides were cleared. Today, if you kill another human being in Los Angeles, chances are very good you will get away with it: 43 out of every 100 killers are not caught." Similarly, he notes, "In 1956, 42 percent of robberies were cleared by an arrest. Today, that number is 26 percent."[36] Education[edit] Villaraigosa at Los Angeles Pride 2011 Villaraigosa sought to gain control of the Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD) as one of his top priorities as mayor, but instead was able to create the Partnership for Los Angeles Schools, a subset of LAUSD comprising the district's lowest-performing schools.[37][38] In his first State of the City address, he announced his intention to assume full control of the LAUSD, through a bill passed by the State Legislature.[39] The school board and teachers' union immediately protested[38] though there was support in the community from different areas in Los Angeles.[40] He raised the issue of education as a critical part of solving economic disparity, providing the workforce for the future and articulated that "education is the civil rights issue of our time." Because LAUSD includes many other municipalities outside the city of Los Angeles, Villaraigosa wanted to engage all of the elected officials in those cities. He brought together union leaders and state legislators to create a Council of Mayors of the 28 cities served by LAUSD.[39] The votes of each Mayor would be proportionate to the city's population.[39] The biggest issue during the Mayoral election of 2005 was public education. Because he campaigned and won on the issue of education,[41] Villaraigosa sought the legal authority to do so through AB 1381. AB 1381 was passed by the state legislature and signed by Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger.[42] However, the plan received significant opposition among the Los Angeles Board of Education, Board President Marlene Canter and then-superintendent of LAUSD, Roy Romer, among others. On December 21, 2006, AB 1381 was ruled unconstitutional.[43] Villaraigosa challenged LAUSD and sought to take control of the lowest-performing schools managed by the district to transform them into high-performing schools through a non-profit entity called the Mayor's Partnership for Los Angeles Schools, which eventually managed 21 LAUSD campuses and operate under the same labor contract as LAUSD. Though schools in the Partnership are among the lowest performing in the district, they eventually make the largest gains in the state based on California’s Annual Performance Index measure. Were California to continue employing API as a measure of performance, the Partnership would be among the best performing urban districts in the state.[44] In June 2009, teachers at 8 of the ten campuses gave the partnership landslide "no confidence" votes. Steve Lopez, a columnist at the Los Angeles Times, stated that at the two other schools, a significant number of the teachers disapproved of the partnership's operations.[45] Despite no longer serving as mayor of Los Angeles, Villaraigosa continues to serve the Partnership as a 501(c)(3), and continues to raise money in support of its success. The Partnership includes a program for parents called the "Partnership's Parent College." To date, over 10,000 of the Partnership's 16,000 parents have graduated from the Parent College.[46] In his final state of the City speech as Mayor of Los Angeles, Villaraigosa reiterated his commitment to education reform and expressed concern that the other Mayoral candidates did not share the same commitment to education in Los Angeles. "Education can't be a footnote on a campaign mailer or fodder for an attack ad," Villaraigosa said in his speech at UCLA's Royce Hall. "It's time for our candidates to demonstrate the 'fierce urgency of now' when it comes to ensuring that all of our children have access to great schools."[47] Animal services[edit] In January 2005, Villaraigosa appeared before a coalition of animal rights activists and pledged that, if elected, he would implement a no-kill policy for Animal Services and fire General Manager Guerdon Stuckey, an appointee of former Mayor Hahn. Animal activists had expressed doubts regarding Stuckey's ability to lead the Department of Animal Service since his appointment, primarily citing his lack of experience.[48] During Stuckey's tenure, activist concern intensified due to a refusal to accept charity-sponsored spay and neuter services, firings of several key animal rights-oriented workers, and excessive euthanasia of animals held by Animal Services.[citation needed] Approximately one year after Villaraigosa's initial promise to fire Stuckey and substantial negative press, Villaraigosa fired Stuckey. Stuckey appealed the firing to the City Council and threatened a lawsuit, and in February 2006, the Los Angeles City Council awarded Stuckey a $50,000 consulting fee with the agreement that there would be no lawsuit. In January 2006, Villaraigosa appointed Ed Boks to the General Manager position.[49] In April 2009, General Manager Ed Boks resigned after complaints from some staff, city councillors, and animal advocates.[50][51][52] In June 2010, fifteen months after Boks’ resignation, Brenda Barnette, former CEO of the Seattle Humane Society was appointed.[53] Taxes[edit] Villaraigosa has tripled the city's trash collection fee from $11 per month to $36.32 per month for single-family homes, stating: "Every new dollar residents pay for trash pickup will be used to put more officers on the streets," in a press release dated April 12, 2006.[54] A 2008 L.A. City Controller audit by Laura Chick determined that 2008 "only $47 million, or about one-third of the new trash-fee revenue then pouring into city coffers, went to hiring police, and only 366 officers were hired instead of the promised 1,000."[55] Villaraigosa then lobbied to place Proposition S on the ballot to fund new police officers, concerned that a pending court ruling could eliminate the 40-year-old 10% telephone tax.[56] This generated some controversy among tax activists, as Villaraigosa and his negotiating team had recently reached a salary agreement resulting in a 23% pay hike.[56] Controller Laura Chick noted that Proposition S language does not restrict expenditure to police and firefighters, and instead deposits the money into the general fund.[57] It is not certain that any of the Prop S monies were used to hire new police officers. Villaraigosa supports Proposition O, which currently adds $10.22 to the property tax bill of a $350,000 home and will eventually climb to $35.00. Villaraigosa also campaigned last fall for two education bond measures that will increase the size of property tax bills over the next decade.[58] On March 23, 2010, Villaraigosa, in a leaked memo warned the Los Angeles City Council that their potential failure to support a series of four proposed rate increases totaling 37% and already approved by the city's Department of Water and Power would be "the most immediate and direct route to bankruptcy the city could pursue".[59] Energy and the environment[edit] In April 2008, Villaraigosa set aside a large parcel of industrial land around the Los Angeles River to create a “clean-technology corridor.”[citation needed] Discussions have started with international companies about relocating to the corridor and a range of incentives are available for businesses opting to move to the city.[citation needed] The site will include a research facility that will draw on the engineering talents of local higher-education institutions, such as the California Institute of Technology and UCLA.[citation needed] About 20 acres (81,000 m2) has also been set aside for a manufacturing center.[60] As of August 2010, the project is still in the planning stage. Villaraigosa played a critical role in establishing the LA Cleantech Incubator and voiced his support for the organization during the night of their opening.[61] Honorary degrees and awards[edit] In February 2006, Villaraigosa was presented with the Tom Bradley Legacy Foundation Achievement Award for "following in the footsteps of the first African American Mayor of Los Angeles who served the city for 51 years." Citing the similarity of the two mayors in building coalitions among diverse communities, the speakers praised Villaraigosa for his vision for the City of Los Angeles. Also in attendance were Mrs. Ethel Bradley, daughter Lorraine and many of Mayor Bradley's former staff members.[62] On May 6, 2006, Villaraigosa was awarded an honorary degree by Loyola Marymount University, and was the Class of 2006 Commencement Speaker. On May 12, 2006, he was awarded a Doctor of Humane Letters by the University of Southern California and was the Class of 2006 commencement speaker.[63][64] Villaraigosa was one of ten mayors from North America to be short-listed as a finalist for the 2008 World Mayor Award.[65]

International publicity[edit] In October 2006, Villaraigosa traveled to England and Asia for a sixteen-day trade mission. In England, he visited London and Manchester, at the invitation of then-Prime Minister Tony Blair, and spoke about Los Angeles' efforts regarding global warming, homeland security and emergency preparedness, and its bid for the 2016 Olympic Games. Prime Minister Blair had visited Mayor Villaraigosa a couple months prior to that in Los Angeles.[66] In 2006, Villaraigosa led a delegation of over 50 business leaders to China, South Korea, and Japan that secured $300 million in direct foreign investment. In Beijing, Villaraigosa opened a LA Inc. tourism office, in order to ensure a permanent welcome for the millions of Chinese tourists who will visit Los Angeles over the next decade. In Japan, Villaraigosa launched a See My LA advertising campaign in Tokyo-based Family Mart convenience stores throughout Japan, South Korea, Taiwan, and Thailand. In February 2008, Villaraigosa welcomed Mexican President Felipe Calderón Hinojosa and members of the Mexican delegation to discuss trade opportunities and witness the signing of a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) between the Mexico Business Council for Foreign Trade, Investment and Technology (COMCE) and the Los Angeles Area Chamber of Commerce.[67] Villaraigosa traveled to Israel in June 2008 to meet with experts in homeland security, counter-terrorism, and green technology. He also signed an agreement with the International Institute for Counter-Terrorism (ICT – part the Interdisciplinary Center in Herzliya) on behalf of the LA police department. Under the agreement, the ICT will train US homeland security officials.[68] In recent years, he developed a relationship with the Mayor of the Israeli city of Sderot, Eli Moyal, and met with him during the visit.[69] Villaraigosa has long retained strong ties to the Los Angeles Jewish Community, having spent part of his childhood in the once-Jewish dominated neighborhood of Boyle Heights.[70]

Controversies[edit] In June 2009, Villaraigosa made the cover of Los Angeles Magazine, titled "Failure," with an accompanying article written by Ed Leibowitz, which claimed that Villaraigosa often confused campaigning with governance, wasted 22 weeks in his first term trying to take over the school board, and did little to help education in the City of Los Angeles.[71] In February 2010, La Opinion staffer Isaiah Alvarado noted that Villaraigosa's call for job and cuts in city departments did not include his own staff of 205 employees, compared to 121 staffers for Hahn and 114 for Riordan. Alvarado also noted that even after a 10% reduction, the Mayor's office spent $1.8 million more than Hahn in the last year of his administration and $1.4 million more than Riordan.[72] This budget does not include the annual $118,000 covering of the Getty House, the official residence of the Mayor of Los Angeles.[73] Ethics violations[edit] On May 2, 2007, the Los Angeles Times reported that Villaraigosa was under investigation for ethics violations. "The executive director of the Los Angeles Ethics Commission...accused Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa of 31 violations of campaign finance and disclosure laws stemming from his 2003 campaign for the City Council."[74] In June 2010, a formal ethics investigation of Villaraigosa was launched, due to his unreported acceptance of 81 tickets to concerts, awards ceremonies and sporting events.[75] Estimates—including the 13 Lakers courtside tickets valued at $3,100 each[76] and Academy Awards and Governor’s Ball tickets at $21,000 each—suggest that the value of the tickets could amount to tens of thousands of dollars.[77] 2012 DNC controversy[edit] At the 2012 Democratic National Convention, where Villaraigosa was chairman, the original 2012 party platform caused controversy after it was written, because the lack of typical invocations and references to God and God-given rights as well as lack of language affirming the role of Jerusalem as the capital of Israel. Both of these matters had been included in some previous platforms. On the second day, September 5, former Ohio Governor Ted Strickland introduced an amendment on the floor of the convention to reinsert language invoking God and recognizing Jerusalem as Israel's capital. Convention Chairman Villaraigosa put the amendment to a voice vote requiring a two-thirds majority for passage. After the first vote was indecisive, Villaraigosa called for a second vote, which was again met with an equal volume of "ayes" and "nos". A woman standing to his left said, "You've got to rule, and then you've got to let them do what they're gonna do." Villaraigosa called a third vote with the same result. Villaraigosa then declared the amendment passed, causing an eruption of boos on the floor.[78] Herbalife Advisor[edit] In February 2015, while Villaraigosa was considering a run for the United States Senate,[79] The Los Angeles Times reported on Villaraigosa’s work as an advisor to controversial nutrition company Herbalife Ltd.[80] The story questioned whether Villaraigosa’s relationship with Herbalife would become a significant hurdle in a statewide run, given the company’s checkered reputation and pending investigations. Herbalife has been strongly criticized as being – among other things – a pyramid scam that specifically targets Hispanics.[80] Villaraigosa’s role as a consultant to the embattled company was even condemned by the League of United Latin American Citizens,[80] an advocacy organization focused on Hispanic advancement.[81]

Public opinion[edit] After his election as Los Angeles Mayor, Villaraigosa was featured on the cover of Newsweek, and in Time 's story on the country's 25 most influential Latinos, but repeated questions concerning his marital infidelity issues appear to have damaged his reputation locally and nationally. His approval rating when he left office was 47%.[82] Villaraigosa has also received criticism because of his membership in MEChA while attending UCLA and his alleged support for immigration reform.[83][84] He has also been criticized because of the high frequency in which he holds press conferences, attends photo-ops, and travels out of town (including campaigning for Hillary Clinton). An LA Weekly article by Patrick Range McDonald published on September 11, 2008, presented an analysis of a 10-week period from May 21 to August 1, and determined that "On direct city business—such as signing legislation and meeting with city-department heads—his schedule shows the mayor spent 11 percent of his time...Yet the 11 percent of Villaraigosa's time that the Weekly has identified as being spent in L.A. on actual city work—running, fixing or shaping government policies and actions—reveals that he frequently spends that limited time huddling with special-interest groups who have helped him attain higher office."[85] A November 4, 2008 election day poll, conducted by the Center for the Study of Los Angeles at Loyola Marymount University found that Villaraigosa had a job approval rating of 61%.[86][87] In 2009, a poll by the Los Angeles times showed his approval rating had slipped to 55%, "relatively low for a sitting Mayor who faced little name opposition in his recent re-election victory."[88] At the same time, his showing and that of the candidates he supported in the election were lackluster. Villaraigosa was featured in the editorial cover story of the June, 2009 Los Angeles Magazine, which took him to task for a lack of effectiveness regarding many of his stated policy priorities, and a focus on election to higher office, to the detriment of the needs of the City.[89] In response, the Jewish Journal of Greater Los Angeles devoted its June 11 cover story to a defense of Villaraigosa's record.[90] After he left the mayor's office, Villaraigosa was involved in Campaign to Fix the Debt, a movement for entitlement reform to cut Social Security and Medicare, which Democratic strategist Nathan Ballard said is "not just touching the third rail — it’s an act of public self-immolation."[91]

Personal life[edit] Children[edit] At the age of 21, Villaraigosa fathered the first of his four children, Marisela Villar, and the second at age 25, Prisila Villar.[92][93] At age 34, as Antonio Villar, he married Corina Raigosa November 28, 1987,[94] and adopted a combination of their last names as his family name. The couple had two children, Natalia and Antonio Jr. Divorce[edit] In the wake of his affair with Spanish-language television reporter, Mirthala Salinas, Villaraigosa announced that he was separating from his wife, and on June 12, 2007, Corina Villaraigosa filed for dissolution of marriage in Los Angeles Superior Court, citing irreconcilable differences. Villaraigosa acknowledged on July 3, 2007, that he was in a relationship with Salinas.[95][96] As a result of the affair, Salinas was suspended by her employer,[97] Telemundo, and against her will was relocated to Riverside,[98] after which she resigned.[99] In a New Yorker profile published shortly before the divorce, Villaraigosa acknowledged that he and Corina had had difficulties over the course of their marriage. "In a twenty-year marriage, there are many ups and downs", Villaraigosa said.[5] Villaraigosa had a relationship with Lu Parker, a local television news anchor and 1994 Miss USA, from March 2009.[100] In July 2012, Parker's publicist told the Los Angeles Times that the couple's relationship had ended on May 25, 2012.[101] Villaraigosa married Patricia Govea August 6, 2016 in San Miguel de Allende, Mexico.[102]

See also[edit] Los Angeles portal Biography portal Los Angeles mayoral election, 2001 Los Angeles mayoral election, 2005 Los Angeles mayoral election, 2009

References[edit] ^ Washington Post ^ "Villaraigosa will chair Democratic National Convention, Los Angeles Times, February 14, 2012 ^ Christopher Cadelago (November 10, 2016). "He's in: Antonio Villaraigosa formally running for California governor". Sacramento Bee. Retrieved December 22, 2016.  ^ Antonio Villaraigosa, former L.A. mayor, jumps into the California governor's race, Los Angeles Times  ^ a b c d The New Yorker ^ "Playbook Breakfast". 2012 Democratic Convention. Presenters: Mike Allen. Politico. 2012-09-03. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2012-09-07. Retrieved 2012-09-03.  ^ Joel Kotkin ^ Robin Abcarian (July 2, 2005). "Spotlight on a longtime Villaraigosa supporter". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ The New Yorker ^ ^ "Bipartisan Policy Center, Antonio Villaraigosa".  ^ Mayor of Los Angeles: Biography ^ Los Angeles Almanac ^ "Villaraigosa cruises to victory", The San Diego Union-Tribune, May 18, 2005 ^ UCLA Daily Bruin, 2005-07-05 ^ USA Today, 2005-07-01 ^ Los Angeles Times, 2009-02-04 ^ The Occidental Weekly, 2009-02-18 ^ Mayor Sam's Sister City, 2009-06-03 ^ Hymon, Steve (30 October 2008). "A Closer Look at Half-Cent Sales Tax Hike, Measure R". Los Angeles Times. ^ Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority, "Proposed One-Half Cent Sales Tax for Transportation: Outline of Expenditure Categories," 13 August 2008. "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-05-09. Retrieved 2011-04-14.  ^ #reflatimesblogs1 ^ Yonah Freemark March 1st, 2010 (2010-03-01). "How Feasible is Antonio Villaraigosa's 30/10 Gambit for Los Angeles Transit? " The Transport Politic". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Dennis Romero. "Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa Breaks Elbow In Bicycle Accident". Archived from the original on 23 September 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-02.  ^ Daisy Nguyen (2010-08-16). "Villaraigosa Bicycle Summit: Fall From Bike Spins LA Mayor Into Cycle Advocate". The Huffington Post. Archived from the original on 18 August 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-02.  ^ "Officials in car-centric LA approve bike lane plan". The Associated Press. Retrieved 2011-10-14.  ^ Rick Orlov. "Villaraigosa orders new 1,680-mile bicycle lane system". Retrieved 2011-10-14.  ^ Mayors Against Illegal Guns[not in citation given] ^ MEET THE MAYOR, Antonio R. Villaraigosa Archived 2013-04-03 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Los Angeles Times, 2006-02-17 ^ "Mayor Villaraigosa proposes to merge LAPD with city's public safety workers". CAIVN. 2010-04-21. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Los Angeles Sentinel, 2009-03-09 ^ "City Council Approves LAPD, LAFD Hiring Freeze". 2009-05-14. Archived from the original on January 5, 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ "LAPPL – Los Angeles Police Protective League: Bratton: L.A. Is as Safe as 1956". Archived from the original on 2010-11-26. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ "A Primer: Three Strikes: The Impact After More Than a Decade". 1996-06-20. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Patrick Range McDonald (2009-04-30). "Bratton: L.A. Is as Safe as 1956 – Page 5 – News – Los Angeles". LA Weekly. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Villaraigosa, in city address, notes gains, chides Garcetti and Greuel ^ a b The Economist, 2005-10-27 ^ a b c The Economist, 2005-07-25 ^ Naush Boghossian (2007-12-13). "Villaraigosa wins bid to take over seven LAUSD schools". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ "The education mayor: That could be Antonio Villaraigosa's legacy – if he takes charge of LAUSD reform". Los Angeles Daily News.  ^ See LAUSD, AB1381 ^ (2006-12-21). "Judge Slaps Down Antonio: AB 1381 Unconstitutional :: :: LOS ANGELES SPEAKS HERE :: A public-access blog". Archived from the original on 2011-08-19. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ "Partnership for Los Angeles Schools, School Data". Archived from the original on 2015-05-21.  ^ Lopez, Steve. "lopez24-2009jun24,0,5362412.column L.A,'s mayor getting schooled." Los Angeles Times. June 24, 2009. Retrieved on June 24, 2009. ^ "Partnership for Los Angeles School, Parent College". Archived from the original on 2015-04-23.  ^ "Antonio Villaraigosa's final State of the City speech: The mayor issues schools challenge (video)".  ^ "New Animal Services Chief Ok'D Activists Protest Stuckey'S Lack Of Experience. – Free Online Library". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ LA Weekly, 2005-12-22 ^ "Controversial L.A. Animal Services General Manager Ed Boks resigns". Los Angeles Times. 2009-04-24. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ April 24, 2009, Daily News, Rick Orlov, Ed Boks resigns as L.A. Animal Services chief ^ $130,000 to settle sex harassment suit against outgoing Animal Services director ^ "Villaraigosa nominates outsider to run LA animal services – LA Daily News". 2010-06-17. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Zahniser, David (2008-07-09). "Trash tax doesn't just hire police – Los Angeles Times". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Patrick Range McDonald (2009-10-15). "Long Knives Slice Up Bratton – Page 1 – News – Los Angeles". LA Weekly. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ a b Zahniser, David (2007-10-17). "Council places phone tax on ballot – Los Angeles Times". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Tibby Rothman (2008-02-07). "Proposition S: City Hall's Black Hole – Page 1 – News – Los Angeles". LA Weekly. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Los Angeles Times, 2009-04-23 ^ "Villaraigosa warns of bankruptcy if L.A. City Council blocks electricity rate hike | L.A. NOW | Los Angeles Times". 2010-03-23. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^, 2008-09-23 ^ "Los Angeles Cleantech Incubator Officially Launches". PR Newswire. 10 October 2011. Retrieved 6 March 2012.  ^ Tom Bradley Legacy Foundation at UCLA ^ USC ^ ^ World Mayor ^ Los Angeles Times, 2006-09-20 ^ City Of Los Angeles ^ The Jerusalem Post, 2008-07-19 ^ Yedioth Internet, 2008-06-13 ^ Jewish Daily Forward, 2008-02-20 ^ "Villaraigosa's Lasting Legacy: You Fail Sometimes".  ^ "La Opinión – noticias locales, nacionales e internacionales desde Los Ángeles – – Intocable la nómina del alcalde". 2010-02-26. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ "C-115759 (Contracts)". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Los Angeles Times, 2007-05-02 ^ Scott Martelle Contributor. "Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa Faces Ethics Review Over Free Tickets". Retrieved 2010-08-03. [permanent dead link] ^ "Some Of Mayor Villaraigosa's Prime Lakers Tickets Are Gifts From Staples Center Owner – Los Angeles News – The Informer". 2010-05-28. Archived from the original on 2012-07-16. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ "Villaraigosa Free Tickets Scandal". 2010-06-12. Archived from the original on 20 June 2010. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Democrats put God, Jerusalem back in platform over objections ^ "Former Los Angeles mayor Antonio Villaraigosa considering Senate run". Los Angeles Daily News. 10 January 2015. Retrieved 7 November 2016.  ^ a b c Mehta, Seema; Finnegan, Michael (16 February 2015). "Villaraigosa must decide on business deals as he mulls Senate run". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 7 November 2016.  ^ "League of United Latin American Citizens". LULAC - About Us. Retrieved 7 November 2016.  ^ "Poll: Villaraigosa Leaves Office with 47% Approval Rating".  ^ John and Ken ^ San Francisco Chronicle ^ LA Weekly, 2008-09-11 ^ LA Weekly, 2009-01-01 ^ LA Observed, 2008-12-09 ^ Garofoli, Joe (2009-06-23). "L.A. mayor Villaraigosa won't run for governor – SFGate". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Los Angeles Magazine, June, 2009 ^ Jewish Journal of Greater Los Angeles, 2009-06-10 ^ Marinucci, Carla (1 February 2015). "Villaraigosa's past fiscal policies may anger Democrats". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 11 March 2015.  ^ KNBC news conference ^ Tobar, Hector (2001-03-16). "Intensity Fuels Consensus Builder's Rapid Rise – Page 4 – Los Angeles Times". Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Marriage.About.Com ^ KABC ^ AP Wire ^ Font size Print E-mail Share 34 Comments By Lloyd de Vries (2007-08-03). "L.A. Mayor's Girlfriend Suspended From Job". CBS News. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Helfand, Duke; James, Meg (2007-09-25). "Network reassigns mayor's girlfriend". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ James, Meg; Helfand, Duke (2007-10-02). "Salinas' tenure with Telemundo is over". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-08-03.  ^ Los Angeles Times ^ ^ Former LA Mayor Gets Married

External links[edit] Campaign Website

Footnotes[edit] Villaraigosa, Antonio. "MyTeacher My Hero". Video. Teaching Channel. Archived from the original on January 26, 2012. Retrieved May 5, 2012.  Michael A. Fletcher (2008-11-14). "Economic Advisers Represent Wide Range". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Bruck, Connie (2007-05-21). "Fault Lines". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  Philip J. LaVelle (2003-08-30). "Bustamante's MEChA past fuel for conservative critics". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Miriam Jordan (2006-05-24). "Immigration Spat Poses Big Challenge For L.A.'s Mayor". The Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on October 31, 2006. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Allan Wall (2001-05-24). "MEChA, Villaraigosa And The LA Mayoral Campaign". Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Dolan, Maura (2006-02-21). "A High Bar for Lawyers". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on February 11, 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa's Wife Files For Divorce". KNBC. 2007-06-12. Retrieved 2007-07-25.  Sheri & Bob Stritof (2007-07-26). "Corina Raigosa and Antonio Villaraigosa Marriage Profile". Archived from the original on 7 June 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  John North (2007-07-05). "L.A. Mayor Admits to Affair with TV Anchor". Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "L.A. mayor Villaraigosa acknowledges 'relationship' with TV reporter". Associated Press. 2007-07-03. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  "Biography". Mayors Office, City of Los Angeles. Archived from the original on 2009-05-12.  John Nichols (2005-06-02). "Progressive City Leaders". The Nation. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  "Mayor Villaraigosa's Executive Directives on Ethics". Los Angeles City Ethics Commission. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Gold, Matea; Stammer, Larry B. (2001-02-13). "2 City Leaders Say They Regret Helping Dealer". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Mcgreevy, Patrick (2007-05-02). "Mayor accused of ethics lapses". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Steve Hymon (2008-12-01). "With ballots all counter, Measure R's victory is complete". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Office Of The Mayor Mayor Villaraigosa Fills A Major Milestone For The City's Pothole Repair Program, City Of Los Angeles, October 27, 2008 "PAC Leadership Council Meets with LA Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa". DGA Monthly – Volume 3 News Issue 5. Directors Guild Of America. May 2006. Archived from the original on 2008-05-13. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Greg Hernandez (2006-02-24). "Making it pay to film, L.A. Mayor promotes tax breaks". International Alliance of Theatrical Stage Employees. Archived from the original on March 9, 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Robert Greene (2005-12-22). "A Billionaire's Bark". LA Weekly. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Carla Hall (2008-08-12). "L.A. Shelter Workers Say Staff Cuts Will Hurt Animal Care". Los Angeles Times.  News From The City Controller Chick Finds Animal Services Ill-Prepared to Implement or Enforce New Mandatory Spay and Neuter Law, City Of Los Angeles, August 19, 2008 David Zahniser (2009-04-23). "Villaraigosa backs mail-in ballots on fee increases". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 26 April 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "But what's in the enchilada?". The Economist. 2005-10-27. Retrieved 2005-07-25.  "The mayor takes charge". The Economist. 2006-04-27. Retrieved 2005-07-25.  "Antonio Villaraigosa: Mayor Sets Agenda for the Nation". Financial Times. 2008-10-27.  Zach Behrens (2008-09-23). "LA to be Clean Technology Capital?". Archived from the original on 2008-09-24. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Duke Helfand (2007-08-10). "Despite his plea to save water, mayor and other leaders are heavy users". Los Angeles Times.  Duke Helfand (2006-09-20). "Villaraigosa to Travel to England, Then Visit Asia for a 16-Day Trade Mission". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  "Growing A Global Capital". Office Of The Mayor, City Of Los Angeles. Archived from the original on 2009-05-28.  Yaakov Lappin (2008-07-19). "LA mayor 'inspired' by courage of Sderot residents". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2009-06-03. [permanent dead link] Ze'ev Trachtman (2008-06-13). "LA mayor to Sderot residents: You are courageous". Yedioth Internet. Archived from the original on 2013-01-08. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Rebecca Spence (2008-02-20). "L.A.'s Latino Mayor Welcomed as One of the Tribe". The Jewish Daily Forward. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  "John And Ken Show". Clear Channel, KFI-AM. 2008-12-28. Archived from the original on 2011-07-23. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Jill Stewart (2006-04-28). "Catering to the illegal immigrant lobby". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  Patrick Range McDonald (2008-09-08). "The All-About-Me Mayor: Antonio Villaraigosa's Frenetic Self-Promotion". Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Michael Higby (2008-12-29). "Antonio Villaraigosa: The Hardest Working Man in Politics? Yea, right". Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "The Caruso Factor". 2008-10-15. Archived from the original on 2 May 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Kevin Roderick (2008-12-09). "Exit poll good for Villaraigosa". LA Observed. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Ed Leibowitz (June 2009). "Dear Mr Mayor". Los Angeles Magazine. Retrieved 2009-06-04.  Dreier, Peter (2009-06-10). "Judging Mr. Mayor". Jewish Journal of Greater Los Angeles. Archived from the original on 15 June 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-15.  "Presented with the Tom Bradley Legacy Achievement Award". Tom Bradley Legacy Foundation at UCLA. 2005-09-25. Retrieved 2009-06-03.  "USC Honorary Degrees". Archived from the original on 2008-11-29. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Rick Orlov (2008-12-09). "Survey boosts mayor". Archived from the original on 2011-07-13. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "West Valley Officer Receives Purple Heart". Daily News (L.A.). 2007-09-25. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "World Mayor 2008 Results". City Mayors.  Steve Lopez (2009-03-04). "Villaraigosa's win might not be a victory". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  Michael Finnegan (2009-03-23). "In Southland visit, Gavin Newsom touts his centrist positions". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 27 March 2009. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "Political nepotism Alive And Well In Orange County". Los Angeles Times. 2009-03-27. Archived from the original on 2009-03-30. Retrieved 2009-04-26.  "Biography of Antonio Villaraigosa". Los Angeles Almanac. Given Place Media. Archived from the original on 2009-02-07. Retrieved 2009-06-04.  Phil Willon (2009-06-02). "L.A. mayor is dating local newscaster". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 11 June 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-02.  David Zahniser, Maeve Reston (2009-05-20). "Weiss' defeat a stinging blow to City Hall ally Villaraigosa". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 22 May 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-04.  Robert Faturechi (2005-07-05). "Villaraigosa sworn in with festivities". UCLA Daily Bruin. Retrieved 2009-06-05. [permanent dead link] "Villaraigosa Sworn in as Los Angeles Mayor". USA Today. Associated Press. 2005-07-01. Retrieved 2009-06-05.  "Mayors Against Illegal Guns". Archived from the original on 4 June 2009. Retrieved 2009-06-06.  Patrick McGreevy (2006-02-17). "Katrina Debacle Prompts L.A. to Prepare for Disasters, Attacks". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009-06-06.  Sentinel News Service (2009-03-09). "Villaraigosa, Bratton Expand Largest LAPD Officer Deployment in City History". New American Media. Los Angeles Sentinel. Archived from the original on 2011-09-27. Retrieved 2009-06-06.  Steve Lopez (2006-02-04). "97% In Poll Want Villaraigosa To Debate, But He Still Refuses". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 6 February 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-04.  Katy Dhanens (2006-02-18). "Mayor Villaraigosas Campaign Not Up For Debate". The Occidental Weekly. Archived from the original on 2016-03-14. Retrieved 2009-02-18.  Phil Jennerjahn (2006-06-03). "Recalling Villaraigosa". Mayor Sam's Sister City. Retrieved 2009-06-03. 

Further reading[edit] Bruck, Connie. "Fault Lines". The New Yorker, 21 May 2007, pp. 44–55. Reaching across LA's ethnic divide, David Willis, BBC News Los Angeles (May 17, 2005).

External links[edit] Antonio Villaraigosa on IMDb Wikimedia Commons has media related to Antonio Villaraigosa. California Assembly Preceded by Richard Polanco Member of the California Assembly from the 45th district 1994–2000 Succeeded by Jackie Goldberg Preceded by Richard Katz Majority Leader of the California Assembly 1996–1998 Succeeded by Kevin Shelley Political offices Preceded by Cruz Bustamante Speaker of the California Assembly 1998–2000 Succeeded by Robert Hertzberg Preceded by James Hahn Mayor of Los Angeles 2005–2013 Succeeded by Eric Garcetti Civic offices Preceded by Nick Pacheco Member of the Los Angeles City Council from the 14th district 2003–2005 Succeeded by José Huizar Party political offices Preceded by Nancy Pelosi Permanent Chair of the Democratic National Convention 2012 Succeeded by Marcia Fudge v t e Mayors of Los Angeles S. Foster1 Hodges Wilson Nichols Coronel S. Foster T. Foster S. Foster Requena2 Nichols Marchesseault Mellus Woodworth2 Marchesseault Mascarel Aguilar Turner Aguilar Toberman Beaudry MacDougall Cohn Toberman Thom Spence Workman Bryson Hazard Bonsall2 Rowan Rader Snyder Eaton Snyder McAleer Harper Stephens Alexander Rose Sebastian Woodman Snyder Cryer Porter Shaw Bowron Poulson Yorty Bradley Riordan Hahn Villaraigosa Garcetti 1 Prior to city incorporation 2 City Council president serving as acting mayor v t e Speakers of the California State Assembly White Bigler Hammond Wall Fairfax Stow Farley Beatty Whiteside Stratton Moore Burnell Barstow Machin Sears Yule Ryland Rogers Shannon Estee Carpenter Berry Cowdery Parks LaRue Parks Jordan Howe Coombs Gould Lynch Coombs Anderson Pendleton Fisk Prescott Beardslee Stanton Hewitt Young Wright Merriam Levey Little Craig Jones Peek Garland Lyon Collins Silliman Lincoln R. Brown Unruh Monagan Moretti McCarthy W. Brown Allen Setencich Pringle Bustamante Villaraigosa Hertzberg Wesson Núñez Bass Pérez Atkins Rendon v t e Presidents of the United States Conference of Mayors Murphy Curley Walmsley Hoan La Guardia Kelly Welsh Green Lawrence Kennelly Burke Robinson Hynes Wagner Poulson R. J. Daley Dilworth Burns Celebrezze Lee Selland Tucker Blaisdell Cavanagh Barr Schrunk Maltester Tate Maier Welch Martin Alioto M. E. Landrieu Gibson Alexander McNichols Carver Hatcher Boosalis Young Fulton Padilla E. Morial Riley Berkley Holland Whitmire Isaac Flynn Althaus Abramson Ashe Rice R. M. Daley Helmke Corradini Webb Coles M. Morial Menino Garner Plusquellic O'Neill Guido Palmer Diaz Nickles Kautz Villaraigosa Nutter Smith Johnson Rawlings-Blake Cornett M. J. Landrieu Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 31757757 LCCN: no2006102125 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1953 birthsLiving peopleAmerican Civil Liberties Union peopleAmerican people of Mexican descentAmerican politicians of Mexican descentAmerican Roman CatholicsBarack Obama presidential campaign, 2012California DemocratsCandidates in United States elections, 2018East Los Angeles College alumniHispanic and Latino American mayorsMayors of Los AngelesMembers of the California State AssemblyPeople's College of Law alumniSpeakers of the California State AssemblyUniversity of California, Los Angeles alumniHidden categories: All articles with failed verificationArticles with failed verification from June 2010Webarchive template wayback linksAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from September 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksWikipedia indefinitely move-protected pagesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2012Articles with unsourced statements from April 2010Articles with dead external links from October 2016Wikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiers

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages العربيةБългарскиDeutschEspañolFrançaisIlokanoItalianoעבריתNederlandsPolskiPortuguêsSimple EnglishSuomiSvenskaTagalog Edit links This page was last edited on 20 February 2018, at 21:45. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"1.304","walltime":"1.452","ppvisitednodes":{"value":16475,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":266512,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":10910,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":17,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":7,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 1230.108 1 -total"," 25.15% 309.345 1 Template:Infobox_Officeholder"," 24.60% 302.555 11 Template:Infobox"," 24.48% 301.075 1 Template:Reflist"," 20.44% 251.493 65 Template:Cite_web"," 14.73% 181.139 40 Template:Cite_news"," 11.25% 138.426 17 Template:Infobox_officeholder/office"," 5.12% 62.921 8 Template:Fix"," 4.41% 54.212 4 Template:Citation_needed"," 2.97% 36.546 1 Template:IMDb_name"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.619","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":10121304,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1263","timestamp":"20180225071225","ttl":3600,"transientcontent":true}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":85,"wgHostname":"mw1321"});});

Antonio_Villaraigosa - Photos and All Basic Informations

Antonio_Villaraigosa More Links

Mayor Of Los AngelesJames HahnEric GarcettiLos Angeles City CouncilLos Angeles City Council District 14Nick PachecoJosé HuizarList Of Speakers Of The California State AssemblyPete WilsonGray DavisCruz BustamanteRobert HertzbergCalifornia State AssemblyRichard Katz (California Politician)Kevin ShelleyCalifornia State AssemblyCalifornia's 45th State Assembly DistrictRichard PolancoJackie GoldbergLos AngelesCaliforniaUnited StatesDemocratic Party (United States)East Los Angeles CollegeUniversity Of California, Los AngelesBachelor Of ArtsPeople's College Of LawJuris DoctorAntonio Villaraigosa's SignatureHelp:IPA/EnglishMayor Of Los Angeles, CaliforniaCalifornia State AssemblySpeaker Of The California State AssemblyLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2001Los Angeles City AttorneyJames HahnLos Angeles City CouncilLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2005Time (magazine)LatinoMexican AmericanTerm Limits In The United StatesLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2013Democratic Party (United States)Hillary Clinton Presidential Campaign, 2008President Of The United StatesBarack Obama2012 Democratic National ConventionGovernor Of CaliforniaCalifornia Gubernatorial Election, 2018City Terrace, CaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaEast Los Angeles (region)Catholic SchoolPublic School (government Funded)Great Depression In The United StatesCathedral High School (Los Angeles, California)Theodore Roosevelt High School (Los Angeles)Boyle Heights, Los AngelesEast Los Angeles CollegeCommunity CollegeUniversity Of California, Los AngelesBachelor Of ArtsMEChAChicanoPeoples College Of LawUnited Teachers Los AngelesAmerican Civil Liberties UnionAmerican Federation Of Government EmployeesEnlargeBarbara BoxerCalifornia State AssemblyLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2001Los Angeles Mayoral Election, 2005Los Angeles Mayoral Election, 2009Mayor Of Los AngelesLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2001United States Democratic PartyJames HahnNick PachecoLos Angeles City CouncilLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2005Mayor Of Los AngelesCristóbal AguilarArnold SchwarzeneggerGray DavisPete WilsonJerry BrownAl GoreWarren ChristopherNew York CityMichael BloombergWalter Moore (politician)EnlargeBarack ObamaUnited States Secretary Of TransportationRay LaHoodPurple Line (Los Angeles Metro)Wilshire BoulevardSanta MonicaHenry WaxmanLos Angeles County Sales Tax, Measure R (2008)Westside Subway ExtensionWendy GreuelLos Angeles TimesWashington, D.C.Bridge LoanMeasure RMeasure RBicycle SafetyMayors Against Illegal Guns CoalitionWilliam BrattonFBIRichard RiordanLee BacaIra ReinerHomeland SecurityArif AlikhanDaryl GatesEnlargeLA/Valley PrideLos Angeles Unified School DistrictSchool BoardTeachers' UnionLAUSDGovernor Of CaliforniaArnold SchwarzeneggerRoy RomerLos Angeles TimesWikipedia:Citation NeededLos Angeles RiverWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citation NeededCalifornia Institute Of TechnologyUCLAWikipedia:Citation NeededLA Cleantech IncubatorTom Bradley (American Politician)African AmericanLoyola Marymount UniversityDoctor Of Humane LettersUniversity Of Southern CaliforniaWorld MayorEnglandAsiaLondonManchesterPrime Minister Of The United KingdomTony Blair2016 Olympic GamesChinaSouth KoreaJapanBeijingFelipe Calderón HinojosaIsraelSderotLos Angeles MagazineLos Angeles Times2012 Democratic National ConventionGodJerusalemIsraelTed StricklandUnited States SenateThe Los Angeles TimesHerbalife Ltd.League Of United Latin American CitizensNewsweekTime (magazine)MEChAImmigration ReformHillary ClintonLA WeeklyCenter For The Study Of Los AngelesLoyola Marymount UniversityLos Angeles (magazine)Jewish Journal Of Greater Los AngelesNathan BallardSpanish-languageDissolution Of MarriageLos Angeles Superior CourtIrreconcilable DifferencesTelemundoRiverside, CaliforniaThe New YorkerLu ParkerNews AnchorMiss USALos Angeles TimesPortal:Los AngelesPortal:BiographyLos Angeles Mayoral Election, 2001Los Angeles Mayoral Election, 2005Los Angeles Mayoral Election, 2009Sacramento BeeLos Angeles TimesWikipedia:VerifiabilityWayback MachineLos Angeles Unified School DistrictLos Angeles TimesWikipedia:Link RotSan Francisco ChronicleWikipedia:Link RotJewish Journal Of Greater Los AngelesWikipedia:Link RotIMDbCalifornia State AssemblyRichard PolancoCalifornia State AssemblyCalifornia's 45th State Assembly DistrictJackie GoldbergRichard Katz (California Politician)California State AssemblyKevin ShelleyCruz BustamanteList Of Speakers Of The California State AssemblyRobert HertzbergJames HahnMayor Of Los AngelesEric GarcettiNick PachecoLos Angeles City CouncilLos Angeles City Council District 14José HuizarNancy PelosiDemocratic National Convention2012 Democratic National ConventionMarcia FudgeTemplate:LosAngelesMayorTemplate Talk:LosAngelesMayorMayor Of Los AngelesStephen Clark FosterAlpheus P. HodgesBenjamin Davis WilsonJohn G. NicholsAntonio F. CoronelStephen Clark FosterThomas Foster (Los Angeles)Stephen Clark FosterManuel RequenaJohn G. NicholsDamien MarchesseaultHenry MellusWallace WoodworthDamien MarchesseaultJose MascarelCristobal AguilarJoel Turner (mayor)Cristobal AguilarJames R. TobermanPrudent BeaudryFrederick A. MacDougallBernard Cohn (politician)James R. TobermanCameron E. ThomEdward Falles SpenceWilliam H. WorkmanJohn Bryson (mayor)Henry T. HazardWilliam Hartshorn BonsallThomas E. RowanFrank RaderMeredith P. SnyderFrederick EatonMeredith P. SnyderOwen McAleerArthur Cyprian HarperWilliam StephensGeorge Alexander (American Politician)Henry R. RoseCharles E. SebastianFrederick T. WoodmanMeredith P. SnyderGeorge E. CryerJohn Clinton PorterFrank L. ShawFletcher BowronNorris PoulsonSam YortyTom Bradley (American Politician)Richard RiordanJames HahnEric GarcettiSeal Of Los Angeles, CATemplate:California Assembly SpeakersTemplate Talk:California Assembly SpeakersList Of Speakers Of The California State AssemblyJohn BiglerCharles S. FairfaxJames T. FarleyNinian E. WhitesidePhillip MooreTim N. MachinJohn YuleThomas Bowles ShannonMorris M. EsteeCampbell Polson BerryWilliam H. JordanFrank Coombs (United States Representative)Frank Coombs (United States Representative)Alden AndersonArthur G. FiskFrank C. PrescottRobert BeardsleeC. C. YoungHenry W. WrightFrank MerriamEdgar C. LeveyWalter J. LittleEdward Craig (politician)William Moseley JonesPaul Peek (politician)Gordon Hickman GarlandCharles W. LyonSam L. CollinsJames W. SillimanLuther H. LincolnRalph M. BrownJesse M. UnruhRobert T. MonaganBob MorettiLeo T. McCarthyWillie Brown (politician)Doris Allen (politician)Brian SetencichCurt PringleCruz BustamanteRobert HertzbergHerb WessonFabian NúñezKaren BassJohn PérezToni AtkinsAnthony Rendon (politician)Template:United States Conference Of Mayors PresidentsTemplate Talk:United States Conference Of Mayors PresidentsUnited States Conference Of MayorsFrank MurphyJames Michael CurleyT. Semmes WalmsleyDaniel HoanFiorello H. La GuardiaEdward Joseph KellyGeorge W. WelshDavid L. LawrenceMartin H. KennellyThomas A. BurkeElmer RobinsonJohn Hynes (politician)Robert F. Wagner Jr.Norris PoulsonRichard J. DaleyRichardson DilworthW. Haydon BurnsAnthony J. CelebrezzeRichard C. LeeArthur L. SellandRaymond TuckerNeal BlaisdellJerome CavanaghJoseph M. BarrTerry SchrunkJack D. MaltesterJames Hugh Joseph TateHenry MaierLouie WelchJoseph AliotoMoon LandrieuKenneth A. GibsonLee Alexander (politician)William H. McNichols Jr.Richard E. CarverRichard G. HatcherHelen BoosalisColeman YoungRichard FultonHernán PadillaErnest Nathan MorialJoseph P. Riley Jr.Richard L. BerkleyArthur John HollandKathryn J. WhitmireRobert M. IsaacRaymond FlynnJerry AbramsonVictor AsheNorm RiceRichard M. DaleyPaul HelmkeDeedee CorradiniWellington WebbH. Brent ColesMarc MorialThomas MeninoJames Garner (politician)Don PlusquellicBeverly O'NeillDouglas Harold PalmerManny Diaz (Florida Politician)Greg NickelsMichael NutterScott Smith (mayor)Kevin JohnsonStephanie Rawlings-BlakeMick CornettMitch LandrieuHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberHelp:CategoryCategory:1953 BirthsCategory:Living PeopleCategory:American Civil Liberties Union PeopleCategory:American People Of Mexican DescentCategory:American Politicians Of Mexican DescentCategory:American Roman CatholicsCategory:Barack Obama Presidential Campaign, 2012Category:California DemocratsCategory:Candidates In United States Elections, 2018Category:East Los Angeles College AlumniCategory:Hispanic And Latino American MayorsCategory:Mayors Of Los AngelesCategory:Members Of The California State AssemblyCategory:People's College Of Law AlumniCategory:Speakers Of The California State AssemblyCategory:University Of California, Los Angeles AlumniCategory:All Articles With Failed VerificationCategory:Articles With Failed Verification From June 2010Category:Webarchive Template Wayback LinksCategory:All Articles With Dead External LinksCategory:Articles With Dead External Links From September 2017Category:Articles With Permanently Dead External LinksCategory:Wikipedia Indefinitely Move-protected PagesCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From January 2012Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From April 2010Category:Articles With Dead External Links From October 2016Category:Wikipedia Articles With VIAF IdentifiersCategory:Wikipedia Articles With LCCN IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link