Cynthia Hogan

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Cynthia C. Hogan
Counsel to the Vice President of the United States
Incumbent
Assumed office
January 20, 2009
Personal details
Born 1958 (age 55–56)
Cincinnati, Ohio
Spouse(s) Mark M. Katz
Children Julia (born c:a 1996)
David (born c:a 1999)
Residence Bethesda, Maryland
Alma mater Oberlin College
University of Virginia School of Law
Profession attorney
[1]

Cynthia C. Hogan (born Cincinnati, Ohio about 1958) is the Senior Vice President of Public Policy and Government Affairs for the National Football League. Previously Hogan served as the Counsel to the Vice President of the United States, Joe Biden, under President Barack Obama. Hogan previously worked as Chief Counsel to Vice President Biden during his time in the United States Senate and served as Staff Director of the Senate Judiciary Committee.[2]

In 1995, she assisted with the drafting of anti-terrorism legislation.[3]

She has experience with judicial nominations. During the confirmation process for Sonia Sotomayor's nomination to the U.S. Supreme Court, she was (metaphorically) Judge Sotomayor's sherpa.

She holds a B.A. in art history from Oberlin College (1979), and a J.D. from the University of Virginia Law School (1984). She was Notes Editor of the Virginia Law Review, then a clerk for U.S. District Court judge Edward Norman Cahn in the Eastern District of Pennsylvania. She was an associate at Williams & Connolly, before going to work for Biden (1991–1996). She advised Biden unofficially while she stayed home raising her children.[4]

She and her husband both contributed to Democratic National Committee (1992). She gave money to Ralph Neas (1997) in his unsuccessful attempt to unseat Connie Morella in Maryland's 8th congressional district.[5][6][7][8] Her husband has consistently donated to his employer's (the Arent Fox law firm) political action committee;[9] the firm appears to contribute to the party of the incumbent President of the United States.[10]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Halperin, Mark (August 21, 2009). "Release on Key White House Staff". Time (magazine). Retrieved 2009-08-21. [dead link]
  2. ^ President-Elect Obama and Vice President-Elect Biden Announce Key White House Staff change.gov, 2008-11-21
  3. ^ Terrorizing Habeas Corpus
  4. ^ "Cynthia Hogan - The Washington Post". The Washington Post. 2009. Retrieved 2012-10-19. 
  5. ^ Trandahl, Jeff (January 3, 1999). "STATISTICS OF THE CONGRESSIONAL ELECTION OF NOVEMBER 3, 1998". Retrieved 2009-08-20. "Constance A. Morella, Republican 133,145 Ralph G. Neas, Democrat 87,497" 
  6. ^ Berke, Richard L. (October 18, 1998). "As Elections Near, Both Parties Reassess Prospects - The New York Times". Retrieved 2009-08-20. "...Democratic challenger, Ralph Neas, in suburban Maryland, began broadcasting a radio advertisement that castigates Representative Constance A. Morella for voting for an open-ended impeachment inquiry. Mr. Neas has an uphill battle and clearly is hoping that the move will enliven his campaign. I favor censuring the President but then getting on with the business of Government, Mr. Neas says in the advertisement. The facts don't justify an impeachment." 
  7. ^ "Donor Lookup: Find Individual and Soft Money Contributors (Cynthia Hogan)". OpenSecrets.org. Center for Responsive Politics. Retrieved 2009-08-20. 
  8. ^ "Cynthia C Hogan, 20815 (watchdog.net)". Watchdog.net, a good government site with teeth. Retrieved 2009-08-20. 
  9. ^ "Donor Lookup: Find Individual and Soft Money Contributors (Mark Katz)". OpenSecrets.org. Center for Responsive Politics. Retrieved 2009-08-20. 
  10. ^ "Donor Lookup: Find Individual and Soft Money Contributors (Arent Fox)". OpenSecrets.org. Center for Responsive Politics. Retrieved 2009-08-20. 

External links[edit]