Jack Conway (politician)

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Jack Conway
JackConway.jpg
50th Attorney General of Kentucky
Incumbent
Assumed office
January 7, 2008[1]
Governor Steve Beshear
Preceded by Greg Stumbo
Personal details
Born (1969-07-05) July 5, 1969 (age 45)
Louisville, Kentucky
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s) Elizabeth Davenport Conway; 2 children
Parents Tom and Barbara Conway
Residence Louisville, Kentucky
Alma mater George Washington University (J.D., 1995)
Duke University (B.A., 1991)
Occupation Attorney general
Religion Roman Catholic
Website Attorney General Jack Conway

John WilliamJackConway (born July 5, 1969) is an American politician from Kentucky. Conway is a member of the Democratic Party and has served as the Attorney General of Kentucky since 2008. Prior to his election as attorney general, he was the nominee for Kentucky's 3rd congressional district in the 2002 elections, narrowly losing to Republican incumbent Anne Northup.

Conway was the Democratic nominee in the 2010 U.S. Senate election, seeking the seat of the retiring Republican Senator Jim Bunning. He lost the general election to Republican nominee Rand Paul November 2, 2010.[2] Conway won re-election to a second term as Attorney General in 2011 with over 55% of the vote. Ineligible to run for a third term as Attorney General in 2015 due to term limits, he is instead running for Governor of Kentucky in the 2015 gubernatorial election. His running mate is State Representative Sannie Overly.[3]

Personal life and career[edit]

Conway was born in Louisville, Kentucky, to a Catholic family,[4] the eldest of four siblings. His parents are Tom, a Louisville lawyer, and Barbara Conway.[5]

A graduate of St. Xavier High School,[5] Jack Conway earned his undergraduate degree from Duke University, in 1991 and worked as legislative aide to the U.S. House Banking Committee from 1991 to 1997. He graduated with a Juris Doctor from George Washington University Law School in 1995 and worked as legal counsel and deputy cabinet secretary[6] in the administration of Kentucky Governor Paul Patton from 1995 to 2001. Starting in 2001, he worked as a private attorney for Conliffe Sandman Sullivan.[4] On May 20, 2006, Conway married Elizabeth Davenport and they have two daughters named Eva and Alex.[7][8]

Conway and his father are partners in thoroughbred racehorse Stately Victor, named after Jack's childhood best friend who died at age 23. On April 11, 2010 the colt won the Grade I Blue Grass Stakes and later ran in the Kentucky Derby.[9]

2002 Congressional race[edit]

Conway ran for Congress in 2002 against Republican incumbent Anne Northup to represent Kentucky's 3rd congressional district. The district leaned Democratic and Conway portrayed Northup as an ineffective legislator, while Northup had more campaign money to spend.[10] After a tight contest,[10] Conway was narrowly defeated on November 5, 2002, with 48.4% to 51.6%.[11] The Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee tried to convince Conway to run again for the same seat in 2004, but he declined.[12]

Attorney general[edit]

Conway at Fancy Farm 2011

In 2007, Conway became the Democratic nominee for attorney general of Kentucky after winning the primary with 71.8 percent of the vote[13] against former assistant attorney general Robert Bullock.[14] Conway won the general election on November 6, 2007, against his Republican opponent, Lexington State Representative[14] Stan Lee, with 60.5 percent to 39.5 percent.[15]

As attorney general Conway created a cybercrimes unit and forensics laboratory that prosecutes internet crimes and trains prosecutors and police officers.[6] Conway led a state investigation into price gouging at Kentucky gasoline stations before Hurricane Ike made landfall in September 2008, resulting in seven stations paying settlements.[16] He also prosecuted Medicaid fraud cases[6] and renegotiated gas rates increases.[17]

In August, 2009, Conway launched the Prescription Drug Diversion Task Force, targeting prescription drug trafficking, overprescribing physicians, and illegal out-of-state pharmacies. The Task Force also conducted police training statewide.[18]

In November 2009, Conway asked Governor Steve Beshear to set execution dates for three men on death row. This was criticized by opponents of the death penalty. The Kentucky Supreme Court decided to stay executions until the Kentucky Department of Corrections follows mandatory administrative procedures.[19]

2010 Senate election[edit]

On April 9, 2009, Conway announced he was running for the U.S. Senate seat held by Jim Bunning. Conway became the third member of the Democratic Party to enter the race, following Lieutenant Governor Daniel Mongiardo, who announced his candidacy in January, and former U.S. Customs agent Darlene Fitzgerald Price.[20] Conway consulted with Democratic Congressman Ben Chandler and state Auditor Crit Luallen about running for the seat. Due to Conway's large margin of victory in his state-wide campaign for attorney general, his fundraising ability, and the age difference between Conway and Bunning, Conway was described as a viable candidate.[21]

In May 2010, Daniel Mongiardo filed an ethics complaint against Conway alleging Conway received more than $70,000 in donations from utility company lobbyists for which he approved a $22 million rate increase from Louisville Gas & Electric.[22] The Lexington Herald-Leader reported that in a case about Atmos Energy "Conway announced March 12 that he had reached an agreement that reduced by 38 percent the company's original request for a rate hike of $9.4 million, cutting it to $5.9 million".[23] Conway's spokeswoman stated that Conway has saved ratepayers "$100 million dollars by forcing proposed rate hikes to be lower in 18 cases before the PSC since 2008".[23] Mongiardo alleged that Conway benefited from the rate increase because Conway owns assets in Kinder Morgan, a partner of Atmos Energy.[24] On July 14, 2010 the ethics complaint against Conway was dropped and the Kentucky ethics panel stated "campaign contributions aren't considered gifts under the ethics code, and as a result the ethics commission doesn't have jurisdiction."[25]

On May 18, 2010, Conway narrowly won the primary election to secure the Democratic nomination.[26] After Bunning decided to retire, Conway faced Republican nominee Rand Paul for the Senate seat in November 2010.[26]

Following the primary election Conway criticized Paul for his position on the Civil Rights Act of 1964.[27] He first claimed Paul wanted to "repeal" it and later stated that Paul rejected and would have opposed inclusion of a "fundamental provision of the act". Conway criticized Paul for a 2002 letter in which Paul opposed the Fair Housing Act.[27] Paul had stated that "a free society" should allow discrimination by private businesses even if he disagreed.[27] Conway argued that Paul held a "narrow, rigid philosophy that government shouldn't deal with businesses at all".[28]

As of July 15, 2010, Conway had received $3.4 million in campaign contributions and loaned his campaign $525,000, surpassing Paul in available funds.[29] Conway had been criticized by Paul for appearing at a fundraising event with a group of U.S. trial lawyers in Canada.[29]

On October 15, 2010, in the wake of news coverage of Rand Paul's alleged activities in college, Conway began running a TV ad asking why Paul joined a group at Baylor that mocked Christianity and told a classmate his god was "Aqua Buddha." The ad triggered an angry response from Paul, who claimed Conway was questioning his Christian faith.[30] The ad was controversial, but the Conway campaign continued to run it, saying that it questioned Paul's judgment, not his faith.[31]

Political positions[edit]

A July 2010 review of Conway's public statements over the last decade by The Courier-Journal found that while he does have liberal views on some issues such as reproductive rights and health-care reform, his outlook is conservative or moderate on others, including the death penalty. He told the interviewer, "I consider myself a political moderate. Fiscally, I can be pretty conservative. I'm pretty conservative, I think, on the 2nd Amendment."[32]

Abortion[edit]

Conway supports legalized abortion that "should be as rare as possible, but should be kept safe and legal." He opposes late-term abortion, and opposes a constitutional amendment to ban abortion.[33] In his October 25, 2010 debate with Rand Paul, he reiterated his earlier statement that abortion should be rare but also safe and legal.[34]

Civil liberties[edit]

In 2002, Conway expressed support for some provisions of the Patriot Act. In 2010, he expressed satisfaction that the act had been amended to provide more judicial restraint of surveillance by federal agents.[32] On February 27, 2014, AG Conway filed for a 90-day delay on District Court Judge John Heyburn's February 12, 2014 ruling, stating the ban on Kentucky recognizing same-sex marriages from other states unconstitutional as Conway contemplated appealing the ruling.[35] On March 4, Conway announced he would not appeal the ruling, saying that it had been decided correctly in his opinion. Governor Beshear announced he would retain outside counsel to pursue the appeal.[36]

Energy policy[edit]

Conway opposes "cap and trade" legislation favored by the administration of Barack Obama, but stated he could support a version that includes protections for coal industry and consumers of Kentucky.[37] Replying to a Daily Kos question about green house gas regulation by the Environmental Protection Agency, Conway stated, "I would prefer Congress to pass legislation that addresses climate change instead of having the EPA regulate greenhouse gas emissions. I also support energy conservation such as retrofitting buildings to be more energy efficient, and pursuing advanced energy technology like carbon capture and sequestration."[38] In a letter written by Conway to the Environmental Protection Agency, he stated that "Coal is an integral part of Kentucky's economy and an important domestic energy resource" and that he supported "environmentally-conscious mining and [was] concerned that a series of new waivers to existing regulations [would] lead to the potential for abuse or arbitrary enforcement".[39]

Firearms[edit]

In a 2002 Project Vote Smart survey, Conway stated, "I support the 2nd Amendment--and believe there is nothing wrong with owning a gun for personal protection or recreation." Conway supported maintaining and strengthening current federal legislation, such as required background checks at gun shows and child safety locks, but opposed raising the legal age from 18 to 21 and also opposed requiring a license for gun possession.[40] Neither Conway nor his Republican opponent Rand Paul has complied with the request from Project VoteSmart to state their positions on these or similarly controversial issues in 2010, earning both men a "0% courage" rating from Project VoteSmart.

Fiscal responsibility and budget deficits[edit]

Conway points to his record of fiscal responsibility as Attorney General of Kentucky. "I have saved over $100 million for Kentucky taxpayers by prosecuting waste, fraud, and abuse in Medicaid, and I have recovered millions more for consumers by taking on big oil and pharmaceutical companies."[41]

Conway has said he supports the bipartisan debt commission that was proposed by Senators Judd Gregg and Kent Conrad, and says "I was puzzled and disappointed when Mitch McConnell decided to vote against it after having praised it in the past." Conway says as a U.S. Senator he would work across party lines to solve problems like deficit reduction.[41]

Looking at the federal budget, Conway has identified $430 billion in potential savings over the next ten years. Nearly half this amount could be saved by letting Medicare negotiate prices for drugs with pharmaceutical companies, and Conway says this would be the first piece of legislation he would introduce if elected. Another $100 billion could be saved by reducing Medicare fraud using state-based agencies, just as Conway was able to reduce Medicaid fraud in Kentucky. He also wants to close corporate tax loopholes that encourage businesses to move factories and jobs overseas.[42]

Foreign Policy[edit]

Conway stated in 2002, during his congressional campaign, that he supported George W. Bush's foreign policy and would have voted to authorize the 2003 invasion of Iraq.[43] In 2010, Conway told the Courier-Journal that he now opposes the Iraq War because the Bush administration overstated Saddam Hussein's efforts to obtain weapons of mass destruction, adding that "In this case, they trumped up the intelligence and then they didn't have a plan for winning the peace".[32]

Health care[edit]

Conway supported the passage of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act signed into law by President Barack Obama.[44] Conway has said that "If after a few years we find the system needs a few tweaks", He would "be open to considering options like a Medicare-buy-in that would bring younger, healthier adults into Medicare, and take advantage of the efficiencies in Medicare's delivery system." But, Conway insists, "I want to make sure any changes to Medicare in the future do not diminish benefits for current recipients."[41]

Following passage of the health care act, Conway refused to join other state attorneys general in a constitutional challenge stating, "during the worst economic crisis in a generation, I will not misuse the resources or power of my office to pursue litigation that is without merit".[45]

Immigration[edit]

Conway supports a pathway to legalization for some illegal immigrants, but said that preference should be given to those here legally. He has called for action against businesses that employ illegal aliens. He believes that "If you're born on the United States soil, then you're a United States citizen," and opposes breaking up families by deporting parents of children born here.[32]

Jobs and the Economy[edit]

Conway proposes a hometown tax credit to reward companies and small businesses that create jobs in Kentucky. Employers who prove they've boosted employment over the previous year by creating new jobs, increasing paid hours, or raising wages, would qualify for a 20% tax credit. The total benefit would be capped at $500,000 per firm. Conway says such a tax credit would be fully paid for by repealing foreign income and interest deductions, and closing offshore tax loopholes.[46] Conway's jobs plan also calls for the creation of a Small Business Loan Fund that will put $30 billion of new capital toward lending for small businesses through community banks and credit unions.[46]

In 2002, while running for the U.S. House of Representatives, Conway supported the Bush tax cuts. During the 2010 primary for the U.S. Senate seat in Kentucky, Conway told the editorial board of The Courier-Journal that most of the Bush tax cuts should be allowed to expire. In early August 2010 Conway told CN|2 Politics, "I don't think that a recession is any time to raise taxes. So I think the Bush tax cuts ought to be extended for some period of time, especially the individual taxes, the estate tax provisions, keeping the capital gains tax at 15 percent. I think they ought to be extended".[47]

Labor[edit]

Conway supports the Employee Free Choice Act, which includes a provision known as "card check". Conway says, "unions should be recognized if a majority of employees at a workplace sign cards indicating they wish to organize."[38]

Medicare and Social Security[edit]

If elected to the Senate, Conway says the first piece of legislation he will introduce would repeal what he calls a "sweetheart deal" for the pharmaceutical industry that currently prohibits Medicare from negotiating for lower prices on prescription drugs. Citing a report from the National Committee on Social Security and Medicare, he says that this alone would save the federal government $200 billion.[48]

Conway opposes privatizing Social Security and thinks these benefits should be maintained and protected from any outside risks associated with the financial markets.[49] Conway opposes raising the retirement age and cutting Social Security benefit levels.[50] In his 2002 run for Congress Conway stated that raising the retirement age and cutting benefit levels "to save Social Security" has to be considered, but retracted these comments by November 2002.[51][52]

War on Drugs[edit]

Conway has stated that "“We need a United States senator who understands that we need federal funding for treatment, we need federal funding for law enforcement investigators, and we need a collaborative approach of federal, state and local (resources) to deal with the drug problem”[53] in Kentucky where prescription drug abuse is of particular concern.[54][55] Conway has pledged his steadfast support of Operation UNITE,[56] an anti-drug initiative in Kentucky that receives the majority of its funding at the federal level.[55] He has also called for the creation of a network of prescription pill tracking systems across the United States, where each state would adopt a prescription pill tracking program similar to the KASPER system in Kentucky.[57]

When asked if he was in favor of hemp farming for Kentucky, Conway replied: "It's a law enforcement issue. The problem with hemp is, when you're trying to eradicate marijuana, which is a major law enforcement issue in Kentucky, I know how difficult it can be for law enforcement to make the distinction, and so I think we need to leave that issue to those in law enforcement who are advising us on it. If there's a difficulty in distinguishing between hemp and marijuana then we shouldn't have hemp farming in Kentucky, because it's more of a law enforcement issue about making certain we don't let a gateway drug get into the marketplace."[58]

Conway indicated in a 2002 Project Vote Smart survey that he does not support decriminalizing the use of marijuana for medical purposes.[40]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Martin, Allison (2008-01-07). "Jack Conway Sworn In As Commonwealth’s 49th Attorney General". Office of the Attorney General. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  2. ^ Gerth, Joseph (November 2, 2010). "Rand Paul defeats Jack Conway in win for tea party". The Courier-Journal. Retrieved November 2, 2010. (registration required)
  3. ^ Ryan Alessi (May 5, 2014). "Jack Conway set to announce 2015 ticket for governor with Rep. Sannie Overly". Mycn2.com. Retrieved May 6, 2014. 
  4. ^ a b "Attorney General Jack Conway - Biography". Project Vote Smart. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  5. ^ a b "Kentucky: Attorney General Jack Conway bio". Commonwealth of Kentucky. 2010. Retrieved 2012-07-08. 
  6. ^ a b c "Conway Looks Back". The Kentucky Post. Associated Press. 2008-12-23. Retrieved 2009-01-24. [dead link]
  7. ^ "JClips, Volume 15, Issue 1" (PDF). Junior League of Louisville. 2006-10-06. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  8. ^ "Elizabeth Davenport Conway". Jack Conway for U.S. Senate. Retrieved 2012-07-08. [dead link]
  9. ^ Shapiro, T. Rees. Stately Victor's owner, Jack Conway, will follow up Kentucky Derby with Democratic Senate primary. The Washington Post. 30 April 2010.
  10. ^ a b "The Nation; Handicapping the Hot Races for Congress". The New York Times. 2002-11-02. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  11. ^ "Report of "official" election night tally results". Kentucky State Board of Elections. 2002-12-04. Retrieved 2009-01-24. [dead link]
  12. ^ Gonzales, Nathan L. (2009-01-23). "Kentucky 3: Bucking the Trend". The Rothenberg Political Report. Retrieved 2009-01-23. 
  13. ^ "Report of "official" election night tally results". Kentucky State Board of Elections. 2007-06-13. Retrieved 2009-01-24. [dead link]
  14. ^ a b "Former Patton aide seeks AG office". Lexington Herald-Leader. 2007-01-30. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  15. ^ "Report of "official" election night tally results". Kentucky State Board of Elections. 2007-11-27. Retrieved 2009-01-24. [dead link]
  16. ^ Loftus, Tom (2009-01-23). "Gas-price probe nets $107,500". The Courier-Journal. Retrieved 2009-01-24. (registration required)[dead link]
  17. ^ Quay, Chris (2009-01-23). "Activists criticize LG&E rate increase". The Courier-Journal. Retrieved 2009-01-24.  (registration required)[dead link]
  18. ^ ""Ky. Prescription Drug Task Force Expands" Kentucky Post (March 18, 2010)". .kypost.com. 2010-03-18. Retrieved 2012-07-08. 
  19. ^ Brammer, Jack (November 25, 2009). "Court: No executions until death penalty process changed". Lexington Herald-Leader. Retrieved November 25, 2009. [dead link]
  20. ^ Pollard, Trey (July 3, 2008). "A new face in the U.S. Senate race…of 2010". PolitickerKY.com. [dead link]
  21. ^ Kraushaar, Josh; Raju, Manu (2009-01-22). "GOP pressures Bunning to quit". The Politico. Retrieved 2009-01-24. 
  22. ^ O'Brien, John (May 7, 2010). "More charges to be added to AG Conway ethics complaint". Legal Newsline. Retrieved May 23, 2010. 
  23. ^ a b Blackford, Linda B. (2010-04-23). "Mongiardo blasts Conway for taking utility money - U.S. Senate Election". Kentucky.com. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  24. ^ [1][dead link]
  25. ^ [2][dead link]
  26. ^ a b "Tea Party-backed Rand Paul will face Democrat Jack Conway in Kentucky's U.S. Senate race". Louisville Courier-Journal. May 18, 2010. Retrieved May 19, 2010. (registration required)
  27. ^ a b c Weigel, David (May 20, 2010). "Rand Paul's opponent decries rival's 'Washington flip-flop' on Civil Rights Act". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 21, 2010. 
  28. ^ Weisman, Jonathan; Wallstein, Peter (May 21, 2010). "Paul's Civil-Rights Remarks Ignite Row". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved May 21, 2010. 
  29. ^ a b Schreiner, Bruce (July 15, 2010). "Primary puts Paul behind Conway on available cash". Lexington Herald-Leader. Associated Press. Archived from the original on July 20, 2010. Retrieved July 19, 2010. 
  30. ^ CNN Wire Staff (October 17, 2010). "Senate debate in Kentucky devolves into a name-calling session". CNN Political Ticker. Retrieved October 19, 2010. 
  31. ^ Joseph Gerth (October 19, 2010). "Jack Conway stands by 'Aqua Buddha' ad". Courier-Journal. Retrieved October 21, 2010. (registration required)
  32. ^ a b c d Gerth, Joseph (July 10, 2010). "Democratic U.S. Senate candidate Jack Conway leans left, but not on all issues". The Courier-Journal. Archived from the original on August 21, 2010. Retrieved July 18, 2010. 
  33. ^ "Abortion becomes key issue in Ky.'s US Senate race". KGW. April 26, 2010. Retrieved May 30, 2010. 
  34. ^ Brammer, Jack (2010-10-26). ""In final debate, Conway and Paul focus mainly on issues" (October 26, 2010) Lexington Herald Leader". Kentucky.com. Retrieved 2012-07-08. 
  35. ^ ""Ky. attorney general seeks delay in recognizing same-sex marriage" WHAS11.com (February 27, 2014)". .whas11.com. 2014-02-27. Retrieved 2014-02-27. 
  36. ^ http://www.courier-journal.com/article/20140304/NEWS10/303040028/Kentucky-attorney-general-make-announcement-same-sex-marriage-ruling?nclick_check=1.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  37. ^ Gerth, Joseph (May 9, 2010). "Top Senate candidates from Kentucky oppose Obama's cap-and-trade proposal". The Courier-Journal. Archived from the original on June 17, 2010. Retrieved June 17, 2010. 
  38. ^ a b Singiser, Steve (April 14, 2010). "Orange to Blue: Jack Conway, KY-Sen". Daily Kos. Retrieved May 30, 2010. 
  39. ^ [3][dead link]
  40. ^ a b "Attorney General Jack Conway - Issue Positions (Political Courage Test)". Project Vote Smart. Archived from the original on September 17, 2010. Retrieved September 17, 2010. 
  41. ^ a b c Klein, Howie (2010-03-31). "Kentucky Attorney General Jack Conway Take Some Time Out From Battling The Teabaggers To Talk With Us Live | Blue America". Crooksandliars.com. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  42. ^ "Cutting the deficit" Jack Conway for Senate website[dead link]
  43. ^ "Jack Conway: In his own words". The Courier-Journal. July 10, 2010. Archived from the original on August 22, 2010. Retrieved July 26, 2010. 
  44. ^ "Courier Journal Endorses Jack Conway". April 18, 2010. 
  45. ^ Conway, Jack (April 5, 2010). "Debate: Health Care Suits Waste of Time and Money". AOL News. Retrieved May 30, 2010. [dead link]
  46. ^ a b "Jack Conway for Senate". Action.jackconway.org. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  47. ^ Brammer, Jack (2010-08-18). "Rand Paul accuses Jack Conway of flip-flopping - U.S. Senate Election". Kentucky.com. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  48. ^ "Jack Conway for Senate". Action.jackconway.org. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  49. ^ "Jack Conway for Senate". Action.jackconway.org. Retrieved 2010-09-12. 
  50. ^ David Dayen (September 7, 2010). "Jack Conway: "I am not going to cut benefits, I am not going to raise the retirement age.". Firedoglake. Retrieved October 24, 2010. 
  51. ^ Robert Novak (November 11, 2002). "Robert Novak: No third rail". CNN.com. Retrieved October 24, 2010. 
  52. ^ Al Cross (November 6, 2002). "Northup wins a fourth term". Courier-Journal. Retrieved October 24, 2010. 
  53. ^ Amanda Van Benschoten (September 1, 2010). "Conway talks drug enforcement with local officials". Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved September 27, 2010. 
  54. ^ ""Prescription drug abuse ravages state's youth" (July 6, 2009)". MSNBC. Retrieved 2012-07-08. 
  55. ^ a b "Flap puts spotlight on Kentucky's drug epidemic". KGW Newschannel 8. Associated Press. August 23, 2010. Retrieved September 16, 2010. 
  56. ^ Arnold, Joe (July 12, 2010). "Has Conway found Paul's Achilles' heel?". WHAS Political Blog. Retrieved September 16, 2010. 
  57. ^ Colston, Kenny (September 22, 2010). "Jack Conway says he wants to see prescription pill tracking in every state". CN2 Politics. Archived from the original on September 28, 2010. Retrieved September 28, 2010. 
  58. ^ Kentucky Farm Bureau Measure the Candidates Forum: Jack Conway Press Conference. Youtube. July 28, 2010. Event occurs at 9:05. Retrieved August 28, 2010. 

External links[edit]

Party political offices
Preceded by
Eleanor Jordan
Democratic Party nominee for
Kentucky's 3rd congressional district

2002
Succeeded by
Tony Miller
Preceded by
Daniel Mongiardo
Democratic Party nominee for U.S. Senator from Kentucky (Class 3)
2010
Succeeded by
current
Legal offices
Preceded by
Greg Stumbo
Attorney General of Kentucky
2008–present
Succeeded by
Incumbent