David Bulova

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
David Bulova
Fairfax City Parade - 2015-07-04 - David Bulova - 3.JPG
David Bulova during 2015 Fairfax City 4th of July parade
Member of the Virginia House of Delegates
from the 37th district
Assumed office
January 11, 2006
Preceded byChap Petersen
Personal details
Born (1969-05-06) May 6, 1969 (age 52)
Fairfax, Virginia, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
Spouse(s)Gretchen Marie Reimer
ResidenceFairfax County, Virginia
Alma materCollege of William and Mary
Virginia Tech
ProfessionEnvironmental planner
CommitteesGeneral Laws; Education; Agriculture Chesapeake and Natural Resources; Appropriations

David L. Bulova (born May 6, 1969) is an American politician of the Democratic Party. Since 2006 he has been a member of the Virginia House of Delegates. He currently represents the 37th district, including the city of Fairfax and part of Fairfax County.[1] He is the son of Fairfax County Board of Supervisors chairman Sharon Bulova.


Bulova serves as Chair of the General Laws Committee and Chair of the Commerce, Agriculture, and Natural Resources Subcommittee in the Appropriations Committee. Additionally, he serves as a member of the Education Committee, Agriculture Chesapeake and Natural Resources and Appropriations Committee.[2]

Support for qualified immunity[edit]

In August and September 2020, Bulova voted to defeat HB 5013, which would have entitled Virginians to civil compensation when their rights are violated by law enforcement officers.[3] The bill was part of a special session intended to tackle barriers to police accountability, including qualified immunity.[4] The bill passed the House on September 8 despite Bulova’s votes.


  1. ^ Virginia Senate House of Delegates; David L. Bulova
  2. ^ "Virginia House of Delegates Member Listings". virginiageneralassembly.gov. Retrieved 2020-05-27.
  3. ^ "HB 5013 Civil action for deprivation of rights; duties and liabilities of certain employers". lis.virginia.gov. Retrieved 2020-08-31.
  4. ^ "Virginia must tackle qualified immunity". Washington Post. Retrieved 2020-08-31.


External links[edit]