Contents 1 Early life, education, and business career 2 Early political career (1997-2001) 2.1 Local commissions 2.2 1998 congressional election 3 Los Angeles City Council (2001-2011) 4 2010 Lieutenant Gubernatorial election 5 U.S. House of Representatives (2011-2016) 5.1 Elections 5.2 Committee assignments 5.3 Political positions 6 Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors 7 Recognition 8 Personal life 9 Electoral history 10 See also 11 External Links 12 References 13 External links


Early life, education, and business career[edit] Portrait of Hahn by David Fairrington Hahn was born in Los Angeles and raised in a politically involved family. She is the daughter of Ramona Belle (née Fox)[5][6] and Kenneth Frederick Hahn, a 40-year Los Angeles County Supervisor who started his career in elective politics as a Los Angeles City Councilman.[7] Her uncle, Gordon Hahn, was a member of the California Assembly and a Los Angeles City Councilman from the late 1940s to the early 1960s. Her brother, James Hahn, served as Los Angeles City Controller from 1981–85, City Attorney from 1985 until 2001, and Mayor of Los Angeles from 2001 until 2005.[1][7] Hahn's maternal grandparents served as missionaries in Japan in the 1920s and 1930s.[5] Hahn attended Abilene Christian University in Texas, earning a bachelor of science in education in 1974.[8] She taught at the Good News Academy, a private school in Westchester from 1974-78. Her other work in the private sector has included Public Affairs Region Manager at Southern California Edison from 1995 to 2000;[8] Vice President for Prudential Securities in Public Finance, Director of Community Outreach for Western Waste Industries, and Director of Marketing for the Alexander Haagen Company.


Early political career (1997-2001)[edit] Local commissions[edit] Hahn was elected to represent the Fifteenth District on the Los Angeles Charter Reform Commission, serving from 1997-99.[9] As a Commissioner, she fought for many of the reforms included in the new charter, including Area Planning Commissions, local representation on the citizen commissions governing Los Angeles International Airport and the Port of Los Angeles, and a system of neighborhood councils.[7] 1998 congressional election[edit] See also: United States House of Representatives elections, 1998 In 1998, U.S. Congresswoman Jane Harman declined to run for re-election, choosing instead to run for Governor of California. Hahn then won the Democratic nomination to succeed Harman, but lost the general election to Republican State Assemblyman Steven T. Kuykendall 49%-47%.[10]


Los Angeles City Council (2001-2011)[edit] Hahn giving a speech in 2007 Hahn served on the Los Angeles City Council, representing the 15th District, from 2001-11. The 15th District encompasses the San Pedro Harbor and includes the ethnically diverse communities of Harbor City, Harbor Gateway, San Pedro, Watts and Wilmington.[11] She was reelected to her third and final term in November 2009.[1] She has been called "one of the most pro-labor members" of the City Council, and a "consistent opponent of layoffs and furloughs for city workers."[12] Hahn walked the picket lines with unionized dockworkers in 2002.[13] After the Bush administration suggested it would intervene in the labor dispute by using government troops to operate the ports, Hahn urged non-intervention.[13] "'There's no room for the federal government. There's only one reason for them to get involved, and that's to break the union', she said."[13] She was the leading force on the City Council behind both the passage of a living wage ordinance for the hotel workers along Century Boulevard near Los Angeles International Airport (LAX) and the provision of improved health benefits to LAX employees.[citation needed] Hahn cites her efforts to clean up the Port of Los Angeles as one of her main accomplishments while on the City Council. The 2006 Clean Air Action Plan, which she and Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa pushed forward, set a goal of reducing pollution by 45 percent within five years and shifted the movement of goods at the ports to off-peak traffic hours.[14] Hahn supported the addition of the Clean Trucks Program that requires the 16,000 diesel trucks serving the ports meet 2007 EPA emission standards within five years.[14][15] She has noted that the ports have been Southern California's largest emitter of greenhouse gasses and diesel emissions and that the Clean Trucks Program also provides for improved working conditions, wages and benefits for port truckers.[15] Prior to the Clean Air Action Plan, she had already shifted about 35% of goods to be moved during off-peak hours. Hahn also helped advance redevelopment projects at the Port of Los Angeles in both San Pedro and Wilmington.[citation needed] On the City Council, Hahn was a major proponent of gang prevention, intervention, and suppression programs. She led the campaign to pass Measure A, which would have dedicated a sustainable revenue stream for those programs, but fell just shy of the two thirds percentage needed to pass. On a smaller level, she expanded the Gang Alternatives Program to all elementary schools in her district.[citation needed]


2010 Lieutenant Gubernatorial election[edit] Main article: California lieutenant gubernatorial election, 2010 Hahn ran for California Lieutenant Governor but was defeated in the primary by San Francisco Mayor Gavin Newsom, finishing second in a field of three candidates.[16]


U.S. House of Representatives (2011-2016)[edit] Hahn is sworn into office by Speaker of the House John Boehner on July 19, 2011. Elections[edit] 2011 Main article: California's 36th congressional district special election, 2011 On February 7, 2011, Hahn announced her intention to run for the U.S. House of Representatives in the special election to fill California's 36th Congressional District seat vacated by Congresswoman Jane Harman's departure to head the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. Janice Hahn in 2011 Hahn was one of sixteen candidates from all parties who competed in the special election primary on May 17, 2011.[17] She finished first with 24 percent of the vote; Republican Craig Huey finished second with 22 percent. Because no candidate received more than 50 percent, Hahn and Huey, the top two finishers, faced off in a special runoff election on July 12.[17] Many had expected California Secretary of State Debra Bowen to secure one of the top two spots, but Bowen finished in third place.[citation needed] The Los Angeles County Federation of Labor, AFL–CIO, endorsed Hahn in March 2011, a move the Daily Breeze called "significant" because of the fundraising and get-out-the-vote power of the large organization.[18] As of March 23, 2011, Hahn had received endorsements from Senator Dianne Feinstein, Los Angeles Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, Los Angeles County Sheriff Lee Baca, California Assembly Speaker John A. Pérez, California State Senator Ted Lieu, Torrance Firefighters Association Local 1138, and other notable figures such as former LA Laker Earvin "Magic" Johnson and environmentalist and actor Ed Begley, Jr..[19] On April 25, 2011, Hahn secured the endorsement of the Los Angeles Times.[17] Following her victory in the primary, Hahn was endorsed by California Democrats Governor Jerry Brown, Lieutenant Governor Gavin Newsom (who defeated Hahn in the 2010 primary race for Lieutenant Governor), House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi and House Minority Whip Steny Hoyer of Maryland. Emily's List, an organization that supports women candidates who support abortion rights also endorsed Hahn.[20] On June 5, 2011, Hahn was officially endorsed by primary opponent Marcy Winograd, California State Controller John Chiang, Assemblyman Warren Furutani and Assemblywoman Betsy Butler, as well as the gun-control group Brady Campaign. A poll conducted by the Daily Kos and Service Employees International Union shortly before the July 2011 election had Hahn in the lead over Huey by 8 points, (52 percent to 44 percent) with 4 percent undecided.[21] Her final margin of victory was 9 points, 54.56 percent to 45.44.[2] 2012 See also: United States House of Representatives elections in California, 2012 § District 44 After redistricting dismantled her old district, Hahn decided to run in the newly redrawn 44th district, which included her home in San Pedro. That district had previously been the 37th, represented by fellow Democratic Congresswoman Laura Richardson. The California Democratic Party endorsed Hahn.[22] In the all-party primary (created as a result of Proposition 14), she finished first over Richardson by a wide margin, taking 60 percent of the vote to Richardson's 40 percent. This was all the more remarkable since Hahn was running in territory that was more than 60 percent new to her. In the general election, Hahn defeated Richardson with 60.2 percent of the vote to Richardson's 39.7 percent.[citation needed] Committee assignments[edit] House Committee on Homeland Security House Committee on Small Business Caucuses PORTS Caucus Congressional Progressive Caucus Congressional Asian Pacific American Caucus Out of Afghanistan Caucus[23] Political positions[edit] Hahn voted on Nov. 19, 2015, for HR 4038, legislation that would effectively halt the resettlement of refugees from Syria and Iraq to the United States.[24]


Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors[edit] In 2018, Hahn supported the appointment of Nicole Tinkham as interim public defender, despite a letter signed by 390 public defenders who were concerned that Tinkham lacked criminal law experience and the potential for a conflict of interest, given Tinkham’s prior representation of the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department.[25]


Recognition[edit] Some of the awards received by Hahn include the Rosa Parks Award from the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, the Bold Vision Award from the San Pedro Chamber of Commerce, the Public Service Award from the African-American Chamber of Commerce, the Recognition Award from the Harbor Area Gang Alternative Program, and enshrinement on the Promenade of Prominence in Watts.[1]


Personal life[edit] Hahn is a lifelong resident of Los Angeles and lives in San Pedro.[1] She is the mother of three children, the grandmother of five, and a member of the Churches of Christ.[26]


Electoral history[edit] Los Angeles Primary Election April 22, 1997 Charter Commissioner District 15[27] Candidate Votes Percentage Janice Hahn 10,092 49% Jerry L. Gaines 6,857 34% Linda Louise Forster 3,496 17% Turnout 31.0 Los Angeles General Election June 13, 1997 Charter Commissioner District 15[28] Candidate Votes Percentage Janice Hahn 5,709 65% Jerry L. Gaines 3,036 35% Turnout 31.0 General Election November 3, 1998 U.S. House of Representatives, 36th District, CA, 1998[10] Party Candidate Votes % Republican Steven T. Kuykendall 88,843 49 Democratic Janice Hahn 84,624 47 Green Robin Barrett 3,612 1.6 Libertarian Kerry Welsh 3,066 1.5 Reform John R. Konopka 1,561 0.9 Total votes 181,706 100.00 Turnout {{{votes}}} Los Angeles General Election June 5, 2001 City Council District 15[29] Candidate Votes Percentage Janice Hahn 19,005 57% Hector J. Cepeda 14,413 43% Turnout Los Angeles Primary Election March 3, 2009 City Council District 15[30] Candidate Votes Percentage Janice Hahn 10,869 76% Chris Salabaj 3,420 24% Turnout Democratic Party Primary June 8, 2010 For California lieutenant governor[16] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Gavin Newsom 1,308,860 55.5 Democratic Janice Hahn 780,115 33.3 Democratic Eric Korevaar 257,349 10.9 Total votes 2,346,324 100.00 Turnout 7,553,109 31.0 Open primary election May 18, 2011 U.S. House of Representatives, 36th District, CA Top 5 out of 16 candidates[31] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Janice Hahn 15,647 24.6 Republican Craig Huey 14,116 22.2 Democratic Debra Bowen 13,407 21 Democratic Marcy Winograd 5,905 9.3 Republican Mike Gin 4,997 7.9 Turnout {{{votes}}} 15 Special election July 13, 2011 U.S. House of Representatives, 36th District, CA[2] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Janice Hahn 41,585 54.56 Republican Craig Huey 34,636 45.44 Turnout {{{votes}}} 22 General Election November 6, 2012 U.S. House of Representatives, 44th District, CA[32] Party Candidate Votes % Democratic Janice Hahn 99,909 60.2 Democratic Laura Richardson 65,989 39.8 Total votes 165,898 100.00


See also[edit] Women in the United States House of Representatives


External Links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Janice Hahn. Janice Hahn for County Supervisor Janice Hahn 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


References[edit] ^ a b c d e "Janice Hahn Council District 15 Bio". City of Los Angeles. Archived from the original on July 27, 2011. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b c "County of Los Angeles Department of Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk JULY 12, 2011 – CD 36 SPECIAL GENERAL ELECTION Semi-Final Official Election Returns". July 12, 2011.  ^ By ${element.Contributor} (2015-02-18). "Rep. Janice Hahn to Run for County Supervisor (Updated)". Atr.rollcall.com. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ The New York Times (2016-11-09). "District 4 Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors Results: Janice Hahn Leads". The New York Times.  ^ a b "Ramona Hahn, Wife Of The Late Supervisor Kenneth Hahn, Dead At 86". Beverly Hills Courier. City News Service. July 11, 2011. Archived from the original on 2012-03-15.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2015-12-08. Retrieved 2015-12-08.  ^ a b c "Kenneth F. Hahn, 77, Is Dead; Political Giant in Los Angeles". The New York Times. October 14, 1997. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b "Janice Hahn, Democratic candidate for California lieutenant governor". Los Angeles Times. May 14, 2010. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ Martin, Hugo (1997-01-28). "112 compete for 15 seats on city charter reform panel" (Pay per view). Los Angeles Times Archives. Retrieved 2012-04-03. Among the candidates for the elected panel are ... Janice Hahn, a businesswoman and sister of City Atty. James K. Hahn  ^ a b "Statistics of the Congressional Election of November 3, 1998" (PDF). Clerk.house.gov. p. 7. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ "Council District 15 Zip Codes" (PDF). City of Los Angeles. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-07-27.  ^ Gene Maddus (March 22, 2011). "Councilwoman Janice Hahn Gets Labor Fed Endorsement In Congressional Race". LA Weekly. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b c Simon Avery (August 13, 2002). "ILWU's message to Bush: Stay away". Honolulu Advertiser.  ^ a b "LA Councilwoman Hahn Presents Her Campaign Platform". Manhattan Beach Patch. Manhattan Beach, CA Patch. May 16, 2011. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b Shirley Hawkins (March 27, 2008). "Clean Truck Program wins unanimous approval". Ourweekly.com. Archived from the original on March 21, 2012. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b "June 8, 2010, Primary Election – Statement of Vote Lieutenant Governor" (PDF). California Secretary of State. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 20, 2011. Retrieved June 4, 2011.  ^ a b c Kyle Trygstad (April 25, 2011). "LA Times endorses Janice Hahn in California special election". Roll Call. Retrieved May 16, 2011.  ^ Eric Bradley (March 22, 2011). "L.A. County Federation of Labor backs Hahn". The Daily Breeze. Archived from the original on September 25, 2011.  ^ "Endorsements". Janice Hahn for Congress. Archived from the original on 2011-05-19.  ^ Kyle Trygstad (May 25, 2011). "Emily's List Endorses Janice Hahn". Roll Call.  ^ Catalina Camia (July 11, 2011). "Poll: Dem leads in Calif. special election for House". USA Today.  ^ Trygstad, Kyle. "California Democratic Party Endorses Janice Hahn over Laura Richardson". Roll Call. Washington, D.C. Retrieved November 11, 2016.  ^ "Committees and Caucuses | Congresswoman Janice Hahn". Hahn.house.gov. Archived from the original on 2016-11-12. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ "Inside the Syrian refugee vote: California representatives explain what shaped their votes". Los Angeles Times. 2015-11-20. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ "Hundreds of deputy public defenders protest choice of new interim leader". theavtimes.com. Retrieved 2018-02-10.  ^ Ross Jr., Bobby (2011-08-19). "America's newest congresswoman is a Church of Christ member". Christian Chronicle. Archived from the original on 2011-09-29. Retrieved 2011-08-25.  ^ "4/22/97 Election Results". Retrieved June 5, 2011.  ^ "6/13/97 Election Results". Ens.lacity.org. Retrieved June 5, 2011.  ^ "General Municipal & Consolidated Elections – Official Election Results June 5, 2001" (PDF). City of Los Angeles. June 16, 2001. Retrieved June 5, 2011.  ^ "General Municipal & Consolidated Elections – Official Election Results" (PDF). City of Los Angeles. Retrieved June 5, 2011.  ^ "CD 36 Spec Primary & Consolidated Elec: Final Official Election Returns". County of Los Angeles-Department of Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk. May 17, 2011. Retrieved June 3, 2011.  ^ "Office of the California Secretary of State" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 19 October 2013. Retrieved 26 January 2014. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Janice Hahn. Janice Hahn for County Supervisor Janice Hahn 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 Political offices Preceded by Don Knabe Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors member4th district December 5, 2016–present Succeeded by Incumbent Preceded by Rudy Svorinich Los Angeles City Councilwoman15th district July 1, 2001–July 12, 2011 Succeeded by Joe Buscaino U.S. House of Representatives Preceded by Jane Harman Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 36th congressional district July 12, 2011–January 3, 2013 Succeeded by Raul Ruiz Preceded by Ken Calvert Member of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 44th congressional district January 3, 2013–December 4, 2016 Succeeded by Nanette Barragan Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Janice_Hahn&oldid=824912069" Categories: 1952 birthsLiving peopleAbilene Christian University alumniAmerican members of the Churches of ChristBusinesspeople from Los AngelesCalifornia DemocratsLos Angeles City Council membersLos Angeles County Board of SupervisorsPoliticians from Los AngelesWomen in California politicsDemocratic Party members of the United States House of RepresentativesMembers of the United States House of Representatives from CaliforniaFemale members of the United States House of RepresentativesWomen city councillors in the United States21st-century American politicians21st-century women politiciansHahn familyHidden categories: Pages using infobox officeholder with unknown parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from November 2016Articles with Curlie links


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