Jackie Biskupski

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Jackie Biskupski
Jackie Biskupski 2015.jpg
35th Mayor of Salt Lake City
In office
January 4, 2016 – January 6, 2020
Preceded byRalph Becker
Succeeded byErin Mendenhall
Member of the Utah House of Representatives
from the 30th district
In office
January 1999 – June 2011
Preceded byGene Davis
Succeeded byBrian Doughty
Personal details
Born (1966-01-11) January 11, 1966 (age 57)
Hastings, Minnesota, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
SpouseBetty Iverson
EducationArizona State University (BS)

Jackie Biskupski (born January 11, 1966)[1] is an American Democratic politician, who served as the 35th Mayor of Salt Lake City, Utah. Upon taking office, Biskupski became Salt Lake City's 35th mayor, the city's first openly gay mayor, and the second female mayor (after Deedee Corradini). She is also a former member of the Utah House of Representatives, representing the 30th District in Salt Lake County from 1999 to 2011.

Early life[edit]

In 2009, Biskupski adopted a son named Archie. On August 14, 2016, she married longtime partner Betty Iverson, who also has a son (named Jack).[2] She currently lives in the Sugar House neighborhood of Salt Lake City.

Biskupski holds a Bachelor of Science degree in criminal justice from Arizona State University.

Early career[edit]

After graduating from college, Biskupski opened her own private-investigation firm, and later went to work for the auto-insurance industry. Biskupski decided to get involved in politics after a 1995 controversy erupted at East High School (Salt Lake City), when the Board of the Salt Lake City School District and the Utah State Legislature tried to eliminate a gay/straight student alliance club.[3]

In 1997, Biskupski was elected to the Executive Committee for the Salt Lake County Democratic party as well as the Board of Directors for the YWCA of Salt Lake City.[4]

Utah Legislature[edit]

When elected in 1998 to the Utah House of Representatives she became Utah's first openly gay person elected[5] to a state office. She was re-elected 6 times after that, serving in the legislature for 13 years, before retiring in 2011.

In 2000, Biskupski unsuccessfully combated Utah's ban on adoption by same-sex parents and Utah's sodomy law[6] in response to a 1998 bill sponsored by Utah Representative Nora B. Stephens, R-Davis County: H.B. 103 ("Amendments to Child Welfare").[7]

Utah Governor Gary Herbert appointed Brian Doughty in 2011 to replace Utah Representative Jackie Biskupski, D-Salt Lake, when she resigned from the Utah House of Representatives.[8]

She then went to work as an administrator for the Salt Lake County Sheriff's Office on January 31, 2015.[9]

In 2011, Biskupski helped found Utah's Real Women Run initiative which has hosted numerous events since then to encourage female participation in civic leadership and political office.[10]

Mayor of Salt Lake City[edit]

Biskupski was elected to the office of Salt Lake City Mayor on November 17, 2015, defeating two-term incumbent Ralph Becker with 51.55% of the vote,[11] receiving 17,290 votes to Becker's 15,840.[12] During her transition, she called for the resignation of most City department heads,[13] drawing criticism from former Salt Lake City Mayor Rocky Anderson and others.[14][15]

During her first year in office as mayor, Biskupski made local air quality and climate change issues central to her platform, calling for Salt Lake City to be completely run on alternative energy by 2032 and a reduction in carbon emissions by 80% by 2040.[16]

In 2016, Mayor Biskupski called for the creation of the Department of Economic Development.[17]

In September 2016, after a yearlong negotiation, Biskupski announced a new franchise agreement between Salt Lake City and Rocky Mountain Power in which both parties promised to work together to develop clean-energy projects that would enable Salt Lake City to meet its clean energy goals.[18]

Biskupski also focused on finding long-term treatment solutions to Salt Lake City's growing homeless population.[19][20] In December 2016, the Mayor announced the locations of four new homeless shelters in the capital city, generating substantial controversy concerning the decision on where to put the shelters and the cost of land acquisition.[21]

In 2017, Biskupski approved of Salt Lake City's first Transit Master Plan, which was designed to implement a frequent transit network (FTN), develop pilot programs and partnerships for employer shuttles and on-demand shared ride services, develop enhanced bus corridors, and implement a variety of transit-supportive programs and transit access improvements that overcome barriers to using transit.[22]

In September 2018, Mayor Jackie Biskupski announced the formation of a Commission Against Gun Violence designed to explore policy questions regarding gun violence and to make funding recommendations to be shared with city, county and state officials, as well as the Salt Lake City School District.[23]

National Leadership[edit]

In 2018, Biskupski was instrumental in the U.S. Olympic Committee selecting Salt Lake City to bid on behalf of the United States, potentially for the 2030 Winter Games.[24]

Biskupski serves as co-chair of Sierra Club's Mayors for 100% Clean Energy.[25]

In August 2018, Salt Lake City was selected to host the 68th United Nations Civil Society Conference Archived 2019-11-12 at the Wayback Machine, the first time a UN conference took place on US soil outside of New York City.

On November 19, 2018, Biskupski led a group of 21 mayors and council members from around Utah in submitting two amicus briefs with the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, supporting the cases challenging President Trump's decisions to shrink Grand Staircase–Escalante (GSE) and Bears Ears National Monuments. The two cases, The Wilderness Society, et al. v. Donald J. Trump and Hopi Tribe, et al. v. Donald J. Trump, will be heard in the D.C. Court after a federal judge denied the Trump Administration's attempt to have the cases moved to the Utah District Court in Salt Lake City.[26]

In June 2017, Biskupski leads Sierra Club's "Mayors for 100% Clean Energy", and joined with the Sierra Club's Ready for 100 campaign in a new effort to engage and recruit mayors to endorse a goal of transitioning to 100% renewable energy in cities throughout the country.[27]

In June 2017, Mayor Biskupski joins 61 U.S. mayors in committing to adopt, honor, and uphold the Paris Climate Agreement goals.[28]

In 2017, The U.S. Conference of Mayors made Biskupski vice chairwoman of Mayors/Business Alliance for a Sustainable Future.[29]

In February 2018, Mayor Biskupski joined hundreds of mayors opposing Clean Power Plan repeal.[30]

In July 2019, United States Conference of Mayors formally adopted Resolution 66 introduced by Biskupski, urging congressional action to combat the impact of climate change through a national price on carbon emissions.[31]

In what was regarded to be a surprise, Biskupski announced on March 16, 2019 that she would not be seeking a second term in the 2019 mayoral election, citing a "serious and complex family situation".[32]


Biskupski serves as co-chair of Sierra Club's Mayors for 100% Clean Energy.[25]

In 2016, Salt Lake City became the 16th city in the United States to formally adopt a 100% clean energy plan.[33]

In 2016, Biskupski created Salt Lake City's Department of Economic Development.[34] In July 2016, the Department becomes an official part of SLC government. Since its creation, the new Department has been responsible for attracting or expanding 29 companies in Salt Lake City, resulting in $895,000,000 of capital investment and 9,000 jobs.[12]

In May 2016, Mayor Jackie Biskupski and Rocky Mountain Power CEO Cindy Crane launched a new initiative to double Salt Lake City's current use of clean solar power. Their program, Subcriber Solar, upped the amount of sustainable energy powering government operations from 6% to 12% in 2016, in line with Biskupski's 2020 goal to have 50% of municipal operations powered by renewable energy, and 100% by 2032.[35]

In July 2016, Mayor Jackie Biskupski launched Climate Positive 2040 Archived 2019-12-12 at the Wayback Machine, Salt Lake City's initiative to transition the community to 100% renewable energy sources by 2032 (adjusted to 2030 in 2019)[36] and to reduce carbon emissions citywide by 80% by 2040.[37]

In keeping with Salt Lake City's clean energy goals set by Biskupski, in 2018, the Salt Lake City Fire Department made history by opening the first two net-zero fire stations in the country.[33]

On February 13, 2019, Biskupski called on Utah's D.C. delegation to leave America's Clean Car Standards alone. Biskupski spoke against the rollbacks currently being worked by the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Trump administration.[38]


On December 12, 2017, the Salt Lake City Council voted unanimously to adopt Mayor Biskupski's Growing SLC Archived 2019-11-12 at the Wayback Machine, a housing plan for the Salt Lake City.[39]

In February 2017, Mayor Biskupski launched the City's first affordable housing plan in 20-years. GrowingSLC Archived 2019-11-12 at the Wayback Machine 2017-2022 lays out a plan for policy changes, investment, and direct action to create and preserve affordable housing in Salt Lake City. Since 2017, the City has increased the number of units in the City's affordable housing pipeline from 200 in 2016 to more than 2,000 today.[12]


Biskupski created partnerships between Salt Lake City and dockless scooter companies, Lime and Bird to increase transit use by people who live more than a quarter of a mile from the bus or TRAX.[40]

In August 2019, from funding from .05% increase in sales-tax, Salt Lake City launches the first phase of City's Transit Master Plan. Three Frequent Transit Network lines are opened on 900 South, 200 South, and 2100 South.[12]


Under Biskupski's leadership, Salt Lake City's International Airport is being entirely rebuilt to create the nation's first 21st century hub airport, a $3.6-billion-dollar project that does not use a single taxpayer dollar.[41]

In November 2018, Salt Lake City voters approve Mayor Biskupski's $87-million bond for road repair.[12]

In keeping with Salt Lake City's clean energy goals set by Biskupski, in 2018, the Salt Lake City Fire Department opened the first two net-zero fire stations in the country.[33]

Biskupski speaking at the 2019 Women's March in January 2019

Gender equality[edit]

In January 2017, in a first of its kind for the State of Utah, Mayor Biskupski issues new City policy providing 6-weeks of paid parental leave for any employee of Salt Lake City government, extending the benefit to recently hired mothers, fathers, and those who become parents through adoption or foster care. Salt Lake County follows Salt Lake City shortly after.[12]

On March 1, 2018 Biskupski signed Salt Lake City's Gender Pay Equity policy which aimed to eliminate systemic bias and discrimination that adds to the under valuation of work performed by women it requires Human Resources to conduct regular audits on gender pay equity and specifically, the policy prohibits individuals participating in City hiring processes from asking an applicant about their current or past salary history.[42]

At the 2019 Salt Lake City Women's March, Biskupski called on Utah to ratify the Equal Rights Amendment, (ERA)[43] which would enshrine gender equality in the U.S. Constitution.[44]

Utah Inland Port[edit]

Biskupski has been a vocal opponent of the Utah Inland Port in its current legal state. Issues cited by Biskupski include loss of local control of the land, lack of transparency in the decision-making process, and environmental disruption.

On March 11, 2019, Biskupski directed the Salt Lake City's Attorney's Office to bring a lawsuit against the port, challenging the legality of the legislation underlying the port's creation.[45]

Public Safety[edit]

In April 2016, Mayor Biskupski announced a plan to restructure SLC911, including addressing staffing issues. By November 2016, numbers show an 84% decrease in mandatory overtime shifts.[12]

In October 2017, Mayor Biskupski issues an executive order directing the release of police body-worn camera footage within 10-days of a critical incident.[12]

In 2018, under Biskupski's leadership, the Salt Lake City Police Department experienced a three-year, 25% decrease in crime citywide.[33]

In July 2019, Mayor Biskupski unveiled new wheelchair lift trailers to expand emergency services response by police, fire.[46]

Public Art[edit]

In April 2017, Biskupski inaugurated 18 permanent public art sculptures in downtown Salt Lake City.[47]

In February 2018, Biskupski launches the Arts for All program which provides eligible residents the opportunity to receive up to four free tickets per year to select performances at the Eccles Theater. To be eligible to enter the ticket drawing, residents must receive Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits or be eligible for free or reduced school lunches.

In August 2019, Mayor Biskupski completed ColorSLC Archived 2019-11-12 at the Wayback Machine, the largest public art project in SLC history.[48]

Voting record: Utah Legislature[edit]

Biskupski's voting record: 2006–2011 Utah Legislature[49]
Date Bill No. Bill Title Outcome Vote
Jan. 26, 2006 HB 109 Sales and Use Tax on Food Passed - House Y
Jan. 27, 2006 1SHB 85 Parental Consent for Minors Abortion Bill Passed - House N
Feb. 9, 2006 1SHB 10 Dating Violence Protective Orders Bill House Co-Sponsor
Feb. 13, 2006 1SHB 10 Dating Violence Protective Orders Bill Failed - House Y
Feb. 20, 2006 HB 329 Big Game Hunting Age Passed - House N
Feb. 20, 2006 1SHB 107 Full-Day Kindergarten Passed-House Y
Feb. 22, 2006 1SHB 181 Education Reform Bill Passed - House N
Feb. 27, 2006 3SSB 96 Origin of Species Curriculum Requirement Bill Failed - House N
Feb. 28, 2006 1SSB 19 Additions to Smoking Ban Passed - House N
March 1, 2006 3SHB 109 Food Tax Cut Concurrence Vote Passed - House Y
March 1, 2006 2SSB 19 Additions to Smoking Ban Conference Report Adopted - House Y
May 24, 2006 2SHB 3001 2006-2007 Transportation Budget Amendments Conference Report Adopted - House Y
Jan. 31, 2007 HB 224 Repeal of Exemptions from Nonresident Tuition Motion Rejected - House N
Feb. 2, 2007 HB 148 Parent Choice in Education Act Passed - House N
Feb. 12, 2007 2SHB 235 Abortion Law Revisions Passed - House N
Feb. 21, 2007 4SHB 236 Student Clubs Amendments Concurrence Vote Passed - House N
Dec. 20, 2007 HB 85 Teacher Home Loan Program House Co-Sponsor
Feb. 1, 2008 HB 237 Immigration Enforcement Passed - House N
Feb. 4, 2008 HR 1 North American Union Withdrawal Passed - House N
Feb. 5, 2008 HB 85 Teacher Home Loan Program Passed - House Y
Feb. 11, 2008 HB 239 Driver's License Requirements Passed - House N
Feb. 12, 2008 HB 241 Restricting In-State Tuition Eligibility Passed - House N
Feb. 12, 2008 HB 137 Water Conservation Program Failed - House Y
Feb. 15, 2008 HB 75 State Inventory of Government Activities Passed - House N
Feb. 18, 2008 HB 295 Policies for Electronic Devices at School Failed - House Y
March 3, 2008 SB 81 Expanding Immigration Enforcement Passed - House N
March 4, 2008 SB 297 Increasing Penalties for Animal Cruelty Passed - House Y
March 4, 2008 SB 211 Amending Alcohol Regulations Passed - House N
March 5, 2008 SB 299 Domestic Partnership Benefits Passed - House N
March 5, 2008 SB 149 Expanding Minimum Automotive Insurance Coverage Passed - House Y
March 5, 2008 HB 359 Tax Law Amendments Passed - House N
March 5, 2008 HB 15 Sexually Transmitted Disease Education Passed - House Y
Jan. 26, 2009 HB 17 Allowing Doctors to Prescribe Antibiotics to Unnamed Sexual Partners House Co-Sponsor
Jan. 29, 2009 HB 17 Allowing Doctors to Prescribe Antibiotics to Unnamed Sexual Partners Passed - House Y
Feb. 3, 2009 HB 90 Increasing Illegal Abortion Penalty Passed - House N
Feb. 5, 2009 SB 25 Online Voter Registration Passed - House Y
Feb. 5, 2009 SB 16 Prohibiting "Gang Loitering" Passed - House N
Feb. 10, 2009 HB 345 Regulating Former Lawmakers in Lobbying House Co-Sponsor
Feb. 18, 2009 HB 122 Restricting Access to Government Litigation Records Passed - House Y
March 4, 2009 SB 29 Authorizing Corporate Water Systems to Refuse Fluoridation Passed - House N
March 4, 2009 HJR 8 Mandating Secret Ballots Passed - House N
March 5, 2009 HB 179 Authorizing Land Swap for Development of UTA Rail Station Passed - House N
March 9, 2009 HB 379 Environmental Lawsuit Delay Bond Passed - House N
March 9, 2009 HB 171 Extending CHIP and Medicaid Coverage to Children of Documented Immigrants Passed - House Y
March 10, 2009 SB 79 Elevating Standard of Proof for Specific Medical Malpractice Lawsuits Passed - House N
March 10, 2009 SB 53 Prohibiting the Awarding of Legal Fees to Plaintiffs in Public Interest Lawsuits Passed - House N
March 11, 2009 SB 48 Amending Requirements for Obtaining Teaching Licenses Failed - House N
March 11, 2009 SB 208 Posting Public Notices Online Passed - House N
March 11, 2009 SB 187 Alcohol Law Amendments Passed - House Y
March 12, 2009 SJR 14 Legislative Regulation of Death Row Appeals Joint Resolution Failed - House N
March 12, 2009 HB 290 Prohibiting Text Messaging While Driving Concurrence Vote Passed - House Y
Feb. 8, 2010 HB 18 Expanding Unemployment Insurance Eligibility Passed - House Y
Feb. 10, 2010 SB 11 Federal Arms Regulation Exemption Passed - House N
Feb. 16, 2010 HCR 8 Statement of Opposition to Federal Health Care Proposal Passed - House N
Feb. 24, 2010 SB 55 Authorizing Higher Education Institutions to Authorize Charter Schools Passed - House N
Feb. 24, 2010 HB 227 Lawful Presence Documentation Requirement for Business Licensing Passed - House N
March 11, 2010 SB 251 Requiring Businesses Utilize Federal E-Verify Program Passed - House N
Jan. 26, 2011 HB 219 Official State Gun Designation Passed - House Y
Feb. 16, 2011 HB 75 Guns On School Premises Passed - House N
Feb. 18, 2011 HB 70 Identifying Undocumented Immigrants Passed - House N
Feb. 25, 2011 HB 155 Cycling Law Amendments Passed - House Y
March 9, 2011 SB 73 Public School Teacher Tenure Modifications Passed - House N
May 6, 2011 HB 328 Transportation Funding Revisions Veto-Override Passed-House N


  1. ^ "Project Vote Smart - Representative Jackie Biskupski - Biography". Retrieved October 4, 2008.
  2. ^ "Salt Lake City Mayor Biskupski marries". Gephradt Daily. Gephradt Daily Staff. August 15, 2016. Retrieved August 15, 2016.
  3. ^ Free, Cathy (November 5, 2015). "Salt Lake City Voters Elect the City's First Openly Gay Mayor Jackie Biskupski". People Magazine. Retrieved November 5, 2015.
  4. ^ "Jackie Biskupski, Utah, 1998 · Out and Elected in the USA: 1974-2004 · outhistory.org". outhistory.org. Retrieved 2019-02-21.
  5. ^ Healy, Jack (November 1, 2015). "Gay Candidates Find Support, or at Least a Shrug, in Salt Lake City". New York Times. Retrieved November 4, 2015.
  6. ^ "Lesbian Couple Challenging Gay Adoption Ban in Utah". www.glapn.org. Retrieved 2019-02-21.
  7. ^ Harrie, Dan (February 24, 2000). "House Approves Bill Banning Adoption By Gays, Unmarried Couples". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  8. ^ "Doughty sworn in to fill Biskupski vacancy in Utah House of Representatives". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 2019-02-21.
  9. ^ Smart, Christopher (November 3, 2015). "Biskupski leads Becker in early vote count". Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved November 4, 2015.
  10. ^ Leonard, Wendy (2016-01-16). "Utah group aims to help more women win public office". DeseretNews.com. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  11. ^ "Salt Lake City elects its first openly gay mayor". CBS News. Associated Press. November 17, 2015. Retrieved November 17, 2015.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h KUTV Staff (2019-11-06). "Jackie Biskupski, Salt Lake City's 35th mayor, reflects on her time in office". KUTV. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  13. ^ McKeller, Katie (November 30, 2015). "Biskupski calls for resignations of nearly all Salt Lake City department heads". KSL News. Retrieved December 1, 2015.
  14. ^ Smart, Christopher (November 30, 2015). "Ex-Mayor Anderson: Biskupski's call for resignations is 'arrogant'". Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved December 1, 2015. You're putting people through tremendous anguish. It's so arrogant and unnecessary," said Anderson, who supported Biskupski during the campaign. "Longtime employees have been using words like 'appalled,' 'shocked,' 'angry' and 'unprecedented.' 
  15. ^ McKeller, Katie (November 30, 2015). "Jeffrey D. Allred/Deseret News, File Photo Biskupski calls for resignations of nearly all Salt Lake City department heads". KSL News. Retrieved December 1, 2015. I don't remember on a city level such a comprehensive call for department heads to submit their resignations prior to a new mayor taking office
  16. ^ Geisel, Hunter (13 July 2016). "Mayor Biskupski announces transition to 100 percent clean energy in next 16 years". Retrieved 2016-08-24.
  17. ^ "Press Releases". Mayor's Office. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  18. ^ Tobias, Jimmy (2017-12-18). "The Progressive, Gay, Climate-Hawk Mayor in the Heart of Utah". Outside Online. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  19. ^ "Biskupski, McAdams address plans to tackle homelessness in Salt Lake City". fox13now.com. 2016-01-13. Retrieved 2016-08-24.
  20. ^ Biskupski, Jackie (2016-06-10). "Jackie Biskupski: Homeless services public workshops". Deseret News. Retrieved 2016-08-24.
  21. ^ "Salt Lake City selects four new homeless shelter sites". fox13now.com. 2016-12-13. Retrieved 2017-01-31.
  22. ^ Riddle, Isaac (2017-12-07). "Salt Lake City officially has a transit master plan". Building Salt Lake. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  23. ^ "Salt Lake mayor announces gun violence panel, seeks applicants". DeseretNews.com. 2018-09-19. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  24. ^ Roche, Lisa Riley (2018-12-14). "Another Olympics in Utah? Salt Lake City selected as possible 2030 U.S. bid pick". DeseretNews.com. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  25. ^ a b "Mayor Jackie Biskupski -- Salt Lake City, UT". Sierra Club. 2018-03-29. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  26. ^ "Utah Mayors and Council Members file amicus briefs in cases challenging Trump Administration action on Bears Ears and Grand Staircase–Escalante National Monuments". www.slc.gov. Archived from the original on 2019-02-20. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  27. ^ "100% Campaign". Sierra Club. 2017-09-11. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  28. ^ "Mayor Biskupski joins 61 U.S. mayors in committing to adopt, honor, and uphold the Paris Climate Agreement goals". www.slc.gov. Archived from the original on 2019-11-12. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  29. ^ "Mayors/Business Alliance for a Sustainable Future". Center for Climate and Energy Solutions. 2017-10-14. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  30. ^ "Mayor Jackie Biskupski joins leaders opposing Clean Power Plan repeal". fox13now.com. 2018-02-20. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  31. ^ Durr, Sara (2019-07-01). "Mayors Take Stand On Guns, Trade Deal, Immigration, Climate, Other Priority Issues". United States Conference of Mayors. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  32. ^ Stevens, Taylor (March 18, 2019). "Salt Lake City Mayor Jackie Biskupski drops out of 2019 mayoral race, cites a 'serious and complex family situation'". The Salt Lake City Tribune. Retrieved October 29, 2019.
  33. ^ a b c d "State of the City 2019". SLC Mayor's Blog. 2019-01-18. Archived from the original on 2019-02-20. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  34. ^ Tobias, Jimmy (2017-12-18). "The Progressive, Gay, Climate-Hawk Mayor in the Heart of Utah". Outside Online. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  35. ^ "Rocky Mountain Power wants to sign Utah on to a multistate power grid that some fear could make California king". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  36. ^ "Salt Lake City Recognized for Climate Achievements". slcGreen Blog. 2019-07-01. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  37. ^ Weber, Sara (2017-04-11). "Salt Lake City publishes plan to combat climate change, carbon pollution". KUTV. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  38. ^ Lyons, Kelan. "Emission Impossible". Salt Lake City Weekly. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  39. ^ "Growing SLC". Housing and Neighborhood Development. Archived from the original on 2019-02-15. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  40. ^ "West View Media - Dockless scooter companies join forces with Mayor Biskupski to encourage safe riding". www.westviewmedia.org. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  41. ^ "Mayor Jackie Biskupski selects airline industry and logistics expert Bill Wyatt to lead Salt Lake City Department of Airports » Salt Lake International Airport". www.slcairport.com. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  42. ^ "Mayor Biskupski announces Gender Pay Equity policy". SLC Mayor's Blog. 2018-03-01. Archived from the original on 2019-02-21. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  43. ^ "'I'm here to fight the system': Hundreds rally in Salt Lake City during third-annual women's march". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  44. ^ "Equal Rights Amendment". Equal Rights Amendment. Retrieved 2019-02-20.
  45. ^ "Mayor Biskupski files lawsuit challenging Inland Port Authority". Salt Lake City. Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  46. ^ "SLC gets two new trailers that help first responders transport electric wheelchairs". ABC 4. 2019-07-29. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  47. ^ "Public art series concludes with installation of 18 permanent sculptures". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  48. ^ "SLC fosters neighborhood art projects with launch of 'Color SLC' program". fox13now.com. 2018-10-16. Retrieved 2019-11-12.
  49. ^ "Legislative Research Library". le.utah.gov. Archived from the original on 2019-02-22. Retrieved 2019-02-22.

External links[edit]

Political offices
Preceded by Mayor of Salt Lake City
Succeeded by