Contents 1 Early life, education, and early career 2 U.S. House of Representatives 2.1 Elections 2.2 Tenure 2.3 Committee assignments 3 Electoral history 4 See also 5 References 6 External links

Early life, education, and early career[edit] Waxman was born in Los Angeles, California, the son of Esther (née Silverman) and Ralph Louis Waxman. His father was born in Montreal, Canada, and his mother was from Pennsylvania; all of his grandparents were Jewish immigrants from Russia.[8] He attended college at UCLA, earning a bachelor's degree in political science in 1961 and a J.D. degree from UCLA's law school in 1964. After graduating, he worked as a lawyer. He was elected to the California Assembly in 1969 and served three terms. Along with Congressman Howard Berman, Waxman co-founded the Los Angeles County Young Democrats.[9]

U.S. House of Representatives[edit] Elections[edit] In 1974, Democratic congressman Chet Holifield retired after 16 terms in Congress. Waxman gave up his state assembly seat to run for the district, which had been renumbered from the 19th to the 24th in a mid-decade redistricting. Waxman won the Democratic nomination for the district, and easily won the general election, as this was tantamount to election in this heavily Democratic district. He was re-elected 17 times with no substantive opposition. He faced no major-party opposition in 1986, and was completely unopposed in 2008. His district changed numbers four times in his tenure—from the 24th (1975–1993) to the 29th (1993–2003) to the 30th (2003–2013) to the 33rd (2013-2015). At the time of his retirement, he was one of the last two members, along with George Miller of California, of the large Democratic freshman class of 1975. From 2003 to 2013, Waxman's district included Santa Monica, Beverly Hills, Agoura Hills, Calabasas, Hidden Hills, Malibu, West Hollywood, and Westlake Village as well as such areas of western Los Angeles as West Los Angeles, Fairfax, Pacific Palisades, Brentwood, Beverlywood, Topanga, Chatsworth, Palms, Westwood, West Hills, Westside Village, Woodland Hills, but through the creation of a new 33rd Congressional District by the California Citizens Redistricting Commission, in the November 2012 general election Waxman won re-election[10] in an area including his home community of Beverly Hills and stretching to Malibu and Pacific-coastal communities heading south including Santa Monica, Manhattan Beach, Redondo Beach, Hermosa Beach, the Palos Verdes Peninsula and Northwest San Pedro.[11] Tenure[edit] Before the Democrats lost control of the House of Representatives in 1995, Waxman was a powerful figure in the House as chair of the Energy and Commerce Subcommittee on Health and the Environment from 1979. In this role he conducted investigations into a range of health and environmental issues, including universal health insurance, Medicare and Medicaid coverage, AIDS and air and water pollution. In 1994, Waxman forced the chief executives of the seven major tobacco companies to swear under oath that nicotine was not addictive.[12] Waxman's stated legislative priorities are health and environmental issues. These include universal health insurance, Medicare and Medicaid coverage, tobacco, AIDS, air and water quality standards, pesticides, nursing home quality standards, women's health research and reproductive rights, the availability and cost of prescription drugs, and the right of communities to know about pollution levels. As an example of Waxman's thoughts regarding tobacco, on April 13, 2010, he requested that Major League Baseball ban smokeless tobacco in all its various forms - snuff, dipping tobacco. chewing tobacco, snus, etc.[13] With the Democrats' victory in the 2006 midterm elections, Waxman became chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, the principal investigative committee of the House. He was the committee's ranking Democrat from 1997 to 2007. In 1998, while he was still ranking member, he created a "Special Investigations Division" to investigate matters that he felt the full committee had neglected. This was possible because the committee has broad powers to investigate any matter with federal policy implications, even if another committee has jurisdiction over it.[14] He has also harshly criticized the Republicans for ignoring their "constitutional responsibility" to conduct oversight over the government.[15] On March 16, 2004, at Waxman's request, the Committee on Government Reform Minority Office published "Iraq on the Record, the Bush Administration's Public Statements on Iraq"[16] a detailed and searchable collection of 237 specific misleading statements made by Bush Administration officials about the threat posed by Iraq. It contains statements that were misleading based on what was known to the Administration at the time the statements were made. It does not include statements that appear mistaken only in hindsight. If a statement was an accurate reflection of U.S. intelligence at the time it was made, it was excluded even if it now appears erroneous. In 2006, Project On Government Oversight, a government watchdog group, presented Waxman with its Good Government Award for his various contributions to government transparency and oversight.[17] On the day after the 2006 elections, Waxman directed his aides to draw up an "oversight plan" for the panel. He had already let it be known that he wanted to investigate Halliburton, as well as its alleged malfeasance related to government contracts in Iraq. It is very likely that he could also investigate the numerous scandals surrounding Jack Abramoff. This led to concerns among Democratic aides that the Government Reform Committee under Waxman would stage a repeat of the committee's performance under the Clinton administration, when it issued over 1,000 subpoenas. However, Waxman told Newsweek that he is interested in accountability and not retaliation.[18] In 2009, he began serving as the Chairman of the House Energy and Commerce Committee after defeating Chairman John Dingell in a 137–122 secret vote of House Democrats on November 20, 2008. Senator Alan Simpson of Wyoming once described Waxman as being 'tougher than a boiled owl'.[19] Waxman is proud of his "strong Jewish identity" and has drawn political conclusions from his exploration of the religion.[20] "Judaism is about acting and doing the right thing, not simply believing in it or mindlessly following ritual", he said in a speech presented by the University of Southern California's Casden Institute for the Study of the Jewish Role in American Life.[20] Waxman said he applies Jewish ethical values to his congressional service. He further said that the "Jewish values" of "human rights, social justice, and equal opportunities ... are synonymous with American values", and that such values "are in my opinion closer to a Democratic position." Waxman supported fellow representative Jane Harman during her primary challenge from Marcy Winograd when Winograd said she would support a one-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, instead of the two-state resolution endorsed by Waxman and Harman. Saying it suffers from "a culture of corruption" and "has become obsessed with secrecy," he accused the American government of having abandoned these values. "(The) Republican leadership ignores presidential rules and norms and has no consideration for custom," he said.[21] Abortion Waxman was strongly critical of the Stupak-Pitts Amendment, which places limits on taxpayer-funded abortions in the context of the November 2009 Affordable Health Care for America Act. Instead of this version, it was reported that many Democrats supported a version that would find "common ground."[22] 1985 subway opposition In 1985, Waxman sponsored a bill supported by affluent homeowners groups in his district to ban federal funding for the Red Line subway after a methane gas explosion in the Fairfax District. In 2005, a robust real estate market, multi-dwelling construction boom, and lack of public mass transit planning on the westside caused by Waxman's bill resulted in gridlock throughout Waxman's district.[23] At the request of Los Angeles Mayor and LACMTA Board President Antonio Villaraigosa, Waxman agreed to lift the ban if a panel of five engineers found tunneling under the Miracle Mile stretch of Wilshire Boulevard to be safe. In October 2005, the panel decided that tunneling was possible, and on December 16, Waxman responded by announcing he would introduce a bill to the U.S. House that would lift the ban on federal money for subway tunneling in the district. This bill passed the House via unanimous vote on September 20, 2006.[24] Waxman maintains that the 1985 bill was sponsored in the interest of public safety and not, as some allege, to hinder access of the working classes in South and East Los Angeles to his affluent district. In a letter to the Los Angeles Times, Waxman cites the 2005 study: "The panel concurred as well that in 1985, the decision to hold further tunneling in abeyance was prudent, given the circumstances and extent of information and technology at that time. Much has changed since then to significantly improve tunneling and operation safety."[25] Solyndra Waxman, as the ranking member of the House Energy and Commerce Committee, oversaw the case of Solyndra, a solar company that filed for bankruptcy after receiving a $535 million loan guarantee from the DOE. Waxman recounted meeting with Solyndra's CEO two months before they filed for bankruptcy, who assured him that "Solyndra’s future was bright with sales and production booming."[26] Waxman was accused of being involved with the Solyndra loan by Darrell Issa. Waxman responded, saying he had no involvement in the selection of the loan.[27][28] Committee assignments[edit] Committee on Energy and Commerce (Ranking Member) As ranking member of the full committee, Rep. Waxman may serve as an ex officio member of all subcommittees. Caucus memberships Congressional Progressive Caucus Congressional Space Caucus Congressional Travel & Tourism Caucus International Conservation Caucus

Electoral history[edit] California's 24th congressional district: Results 1974–1990[29] Year Democrat Votes Pct Republican Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 3rd Party Party Votes Pct 1974 Henry Waxman 85,343 63% Elliott Graham 45,680 34% David Davis American Independent 3,980 3% 1976 Henry Waxman 108,296 68% David Simmons 51,478 32% 1978 Henry Waxman 85,075 63% Howard Schaefer 44,243 33% Kevin Peters Peace and Freedom 6,453 5% 1980 Henry Waxman 93,569 64% Roland Cayard 39,744 27% Maggie Feigin Peace and Freedom 5,905 4% Robert Lehman Libertarian 5,172 3% Jack Smilowitz American Independent 2,341 2% 1982 Henry Waxman 88,516 65% Jerry Zerg 42,133 31% Jeff Mandel Libertarian 5,420 4% 1984 Henry Waxman 97,340 63% Jerry Zerg 51,010 33% James Green Peace and Freedom 2,780 2% Tim Custer Libertarian 2,477 2% 1986 Henry Waxman 97,340 87% no candidate George Abrahams Libertarian 8,871 8% James Green Peace and Freedom 5,388 5% 1988 Henry Waxman 112,038 72% John Cowles 36,835 24% James Green Peace and Freedom 3,571 2% George Abrahams Libertarian 2,627 2% 1990 Henry Waxman 71,562 69% John Cowles 26,607 26% Maggie Phair Peace and Freedom 5,706 5% California's 29th congressional district: Results 1992–2000[29] Year Democrat Votes  % Republican Votes  % Third Party Party Votes  % Third Party Party Votes  % 1992 Henry Waxman 160,312 61% Mark Robbins 67,141 26% David Davis Independent 15,445 6% Susan Davies Peace and Freedom 13,888 5% Felix Rogin Libertarian 4,699 2% 1994 Henry Waxman 160,312 72% Paul Stepanek 53,801 24% Michael Binkley Libertarian 7,162 3% 1996 Henry Waxman 145,278 68% Paul Stepanek 52,857 25% John Daly Peace and Freedom 8,819 4% Mike Binkley Libertarian 4,766 2% Brian Rees Natural Law 3,097 1% 1998 Henry Waxman 131,561 74% Mike Gottlieb 40,282 23% Mike Binkley Libertarian 3,534 2% Karen Blasdell-Wilkinson Natural Law 2,717 2% 2000 Henry Waxman 180,295 76% Jim Scileppi 45,784 19% Jack Anderson Libertarian 7,944 3% Bruce Currivan Natural Law 4,178 2% California's 30th congressional district: Results 2002–2010[29][30][31] Year Democrat Votes  % Republican Votes  % Third Party Party Votes  % Third Party Party Votes  % 2002 Henry Waxman 130,604 70% Tony Goss 54,989 30% 2004 Henry Waxman 216,682 71% Victor Elizalde 87,465 29% 2006 Henry Waxman 151,284 71% David Jones 55,904 26% Adele Cannon Peace and Freedom 4,546 2% 2008 Henry Waxman 242,792 100% No candidate 2010 Henry Waxman 153,663 67% Charles Wilkerson 75,948 32% Erich Miller Libertarian 5,021 2% Richard Castaldo Peace and Freedom 3,115 1% California's 33rd congressional district: Results 2012–[29][32] Year Democrat Votes  % Republican Votes  % Third Party Party Votes  % 2012 Henry Waxman 171,860 54% No candidate Bill Bloomfield Independent 146,660 46%

See also[edit] Hatch-Waxman Act Politicization of science for a brief discussion of Waxman's work on the subject Deficit Reduction Act of 2005 for Waxman's take on whether that bill became law or not American Clean Energy and Security Act, also known as the Waxman-Markey bill, legislation for the introduction of emissions trading into the United States. List of Jewish members of the United States Congress

References[edit] ^ Mario Trujillo (9 June 2015). "Former Rep. Waxman lobbying for T-Mobile". The Hill. Washington, D.C.  ^ "Waxman Strategies".  ^ "ReFormers Caucus - Issue One".  ^ Jonathan Wiseman (January 30, 2014). "Henry Waxman, Key Democrat and Force for Health Care Law, Is to Retire". The New York Times. Retrieved February 14, 2014.  ^ Karen Tumulty (January 30, 2014). "Henry Waxman to retire at end of congressional session". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 14, 2014.  ^ Jonathan Cohn (January 31, 2014). "Farewell to Henry Waxman, a Liberal Hero". The New Republic. Retrieved February 14, 2014.  ^ DeLong, Matt (January 30, 2014). "Henry Waxman: A man of many bills". The Washington Post. Retrieved 30 January 2014.  ^ "henry waxman".  ^ Lowenfeld, Jonah (2011-07-19). "California's new citizen-led redistricting panel could force two Jewish Democrats into a face-off". Jewish Journal. Retrieved 21 August 2014.  ^ Colman, Zack (7 November 2012). "Waxman fights off independent opponent".  ^ Marroquin, Art (29 August 2011). "House veteran Waxman will run in new district that includes South Bay". The Daily Breeze.  ^ "Inside the Tobacco Deal". Frontline. PBS. Retrieved 20 July 2012.  ^ McDonell, Terry, ed. (April 26, 2010). "For the Record: Requested". Sports Illustrated. Time. 112 (18): 16.  ^ "Special Investigations". Archived from the original on December 15, 2005. Retrieved 2017-04-01. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . Retrieved on 2011-11-22. ^ "Committee on Government Reform Minority Office". Archived from the original on December 26, 2005. Retrieved 2017-04-01. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . Retrieved on 2011-11-22. ^ Henry A. Waxman "Iraq on the Record". Archived from the original on August 13, 2007. Retrieved 2011-11-22. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) . ^ Good Government Award Home Page. Archived 2010-07-07 at the Wayback Machine. Project On Government Oversight Website. Retrieved July 1, 2010. ^ Democrats’ Challenge: Stay in the Center – Newsweek National News – Archived November 29, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Barone, Michael; McCutcheon, Chuck (2013). 2014 Almanac of American Politics. The University of Chicago Press.  ^ a b Meier, Gretchen (2006-04-24). "Congressman lambastes Bush, Republicans on ethical issues". Daily Trojan. Archived from the original on 2007-05-04. Retrieved 2006-12-15.  ^ Meier, Gretchen (2006-04-24). "Congressman lambastes Bush, Republicans on ethical issues". Daily Trojan. Archived from the original on August 27, 2008. Retrieved 7 November 2012.  ^ McCormack, John (31 July 2009). "Waxman Strong-arms Vote to Allow Abortion Coverage in Public Plan". The Weekly Standard. Retrieved 30 August 2012.  ^ Christine Pelisek Red Line to Somewhere, LA Weekly, 3 March 2005 ^ "In boost to LA subway extension, House lifts tunneling ban". San Francisco Chronicle. Associated Press. 20 September 2006. Archived from the original on 24 December 2007.  ^ Henry Waxman (2006-01-03). "The facts about Red Line safety". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on 2006-01-03.  ^ McElhatton, Jim (23 September 2011). "Solyndra stays mum at hearing on failed loan deal". The Washington Times.  ^ Graves, Lucia (26 September 2011). "Henry Waxman Tells Darrell Issa He Had 'No Involvement' In Solyndra Loan Selection". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 20 July 2012.  ^ German, Ben (27 September 2011). "Waxman to Issa: Get Solyndra facts straight". The Hill. Archived from the original on 30 December 2011. Retrieved 20 July 2012.  ^ a b c d "Office of the House Clerk – Electoral Statistics". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. Archived from the original on 2007-07-25.  ^ "Election Results". Federal Election Commission. pp. 1998, 2000, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008.  ^ United States Representative Archived 2011-05-20 at the Wayback Machine.. 2010 General Elections. ^ United States Representative Archived 2012-12-22 at the Wayback Machine.. 2012 General Elections.

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Henry Waxman. Wikisource has original text related to this article: Author:Henry Arnold Waxman Henry Waxman at Curlie (based on DMOZ) Biography at the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress Profile at Project Vote Smart Financial information (federal office) at the Federal Election Commission Legislation sponsored at the Library of Congress Appearances on C-SPAN Profile at the Jewish Virtual Library Profile at SourceWatch Henry Waxman Papers collected by UCLA Library via Archive-IT. Archived since October, 2014 Articles Los Angeles Times Interview: Henry Waxman Robert Scheer. LA Times, October 10, 1993 BuzzFlash Interviews Congressman Henry Waxman December 24, 2001 BuzzFlash Interviews Congressman Henry Waxman January 31, 2002 Waxman: Democrats' Eliot Ness David Corn, The Nation, January 27, 2005 Red Line to Somewhere Christine Pelisek, LA Weekly, Thursday, March 3, 2005, interview on subway proposal Rep. Henry Waxman on Karl Rove: "The President Said He Would Fire Anybody He Found Responsible", Democracy Now, July 12, 2005 On Chalabi, Congress, and Getting Back to Work Rep. Henry Waxman, Huffington Post, November 12, 2005 Congressman writes White House: Did President knowingly sign law that didn't pass?, The Raw Story, March 15, 2006 The Scariest Guy in Washington Karen Tumulty, Time, November 27, 2006 U.S. House of Representatives Preceded by John Rousselot Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 24th congressional district 1975–1993 Succeeded by Anthony Beilenson Preceded by Maxine Waters Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 29th congressional district 1993–2003 Succeeded by Adam Schiff Preceded by Xavier Becerra Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 30th congressional district 2003–2013 Succeeded by Brad Sherman Preceded by Karen Bass Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 33rd congressional district 2013–2015 Succeeded by Ted Lieu Preceded by Thomas M. Davis Chairman of the House Oversight Committee 2007–2009 Succeeded by Edolphus Towns Preceded by John Dingell Chairman of the House Energy Committee 2009–2011 Succeeded by Fred Upton v t e Chairmen of the United States House Committee on Energy and Commerce Commerce and Manufactures (1795–1819) Goodhue Swanwick Livingston S. Smith Mitchill Crowninshield Mumford Newton Commerce (1819–1893) Newton Cambreleng Sutherland F. Smith Cushman Curtis Kennedy Holmes McClelland Hunt McLane Seymour Fuller Washburne Cochrane Washburne Eliot Dixon Shellabarger Wheeler Hereford Ward Reagan Page Reagan Clardy Baker Interstate and Foreign Commerce (1893–1981) Mills Wise Hepburn Mann Adamson Sims Esch Winslow Parker Rayburn Lea Wolverton Crosser Wolverton Priest Harris Staggers Energy and Commerce (1981–present) Dingell Bliley Tauzin Barton Dingell Waxman Upton Walden v t e Chairmen of the United States House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Williamson Cochran O'Leary Manasco Hoffman Dawson Hoffman Dawson Holifield Brooks Conyers Clinger Burton Davis Waxman Towns Issa Chaffetz Gowdy Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 1670516 LCCN: n92098612 SUDOC: 144496356 US Congress: W000215 Retrieved from "" Categories: 1939 birthsAmerican people of Jewish descentAmerican people of Moldovan-Jewish descentAmerican people of Russian-Jewish descentCalifornia DemocratsDemocratic Party members of the United States House of RepresentativesLiving peopleMembers of the California State AssemblyMembers of the United States House of Representatives from CaliforniaJewish American politiciansJewish members of the United States House of RepresentativesUniversity of California, Los Angeles School of Law alumni21st-century American politiciansHidden categories: CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownWebarchive template wayback linksPages using infobox officeholder with unknown parametersArticles with Curlie linksWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiers

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