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Mike Rogers (Alabama politician)

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Mike Rogers
Chair of the House Armed Services Committee
Assumed office
January 3, 2023
Preceded byAdam Smith
Ranking Member of the House Armed Services Committee
In office
January 3, 2021 – January 3, 2023
Preceded byMac Thornberry
Succeeded byAdam Smith
Ranking Member of the House Homeland Security Committee
In office
January 3, 2019 – January 3, 2021
Preceded byBennie Thompson
Succeeded byJohn Katko
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Alabama's 3rd district
Assumed office
January 3, 2003
Preceded byBob Riley
Member of the Alabama House of Representatives
from the 36th district
In office
Preceded byJames Campbell
Succeeded byRandy Wood
Commissioner of Calhoun County
In office
Personal details
Born (1958-07-16) July 16, 1958 (age 65)
Hammond, Indiana, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
Beth Phillips
(m. 1982)
EducationJacksonville State University (BA, MPA)
Birmingham School of Law (JD)
WebsiteHouse website

Michael Dennis Rogers (born July 16, 1958) is an American lawyer and politician serving as the U.S. representative for Alabama's 3rd congressional district since 2003. He is a member of the Republican Party of Alabama. Rogers is the Chairman of the House Armed Services Committee where he served as the Ranking Member from 2021 to 2023 and as the Ranking Member of the House Homeland Security Committee from 2019 to 2021.

Early life and education[edit]

A sixth-generation resident of Calhoun County in East Alabama, Rogers graduated from Saks High School[1] and earned both his undergraduate degree in political science and Master's of Public Administration at Jacksonville State University. He graduated from Birmingham School of Law.[2][3]

Early political career[edit]

At age 28, Rogers became the youngest person to join the Calhoun County Commission.[4] In 1994, Rogers won a seat in the Alabama House of Representatives, and became minority leader in his second term.[5]

U.S. House of Representatives[edit]


In 2002, U.S. Representative Bob Riley was elected governor of Alabama, leaving Alabama's 3rd congressional district seat open. Rogers won the Republican nomination. In the general election, he faced Democratic veteran Joe Turnham, Jr., who had served three years as state party chairman and had run against Riley for Congress in 1998.[5] The Democratic and Republican national parties targeted the district, with Speaker Dennis Hastert promising Rogers a seat on the Armed Services Committee should he win. Rogers outspent Turnham, raising and spending $1,656,290[6] to Turnham's $1,015,132,[7] and held an even greater margin in independent expenditures. Rogers defeated Turnham, 50% to 48%.[8] In this election, he was a rare Republican endorsee of The Anniston Star.[9]

Campaign contributions from ARMPAC[edit]

Rogers received campaign contributions from former House Majority Leader Tom DeLay's ARMPAC.[10] DeLay was convicted of felony money laundering of campaign finances and conspiracy to launder money. As of August 2016, Rogers has not offered to return any of the $30,000 he received.[11] Rogers said that DeLay is innocent until proven guilty, and that he would not return the money "while the judicial process runs its course".[10]


112th Congress (2011–2013)[edit]

In December 2011, Rogers voted in support of H.R. 10, the Regulations from the Executive in Need of Scrutiny Act, which would have required Congressional approval for any "major regulations" issued by the executive branch but, unlike the 1996 Congressional Review Act, would not require the president's signature or override of a probable presidential veto.[12][13]

115th Congress (2017–2019)[edit]

In 2017, Rogers worked with Representative Jim Cooper on a proposal to establish a Space Corps under the Department of the Air Force. The proposal passed the House and failed in the Senate.[14] A bill with very similar language was signed into law two years later to create the United States Space Force.[15] Rogers has been a major proponent of the Space Development Agency and taking an aggressive approach to space militarization.[16][17]

In August 2017, Rogers held a town hall event in Oxford, Alabama, focused on efforts to repeal to the Affordable Care Act. During the town hall, a constituent raised questions about campaign donations to Rogers and his wife Beth, a Calhoun County District Court judge. The constituent specifically asked about monetary contributions to the Rogerses from Mike Hubbard, who was convicted of ethics violations in 2016. Rogers said that Hubbard was a family friend and appeared to threaten the constituent, saying, "you keep my wife out of this and be a man or we'll take it outside". The constituent said he filed a complaint with the Oxford police department over Rogers's comments.[18]

117th Congress (2021–2023)[edit]

Rogers was at the U.S. Capitol on January 6, 2021, when it was attacked. The next day, he tweeted, "there is no place for political violence in America" and called for law and order.[19] Even after the attack, Rogers supported efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election results, voting to oppose the certification.[20] He voted against impeaching Donald Trump a second time in the wake of the attack. His rationale for his decision was that the impeachment was a partisan action by Nancy Pelosi that would "further divide our nation".[21]

Rogers voted against the American Rescue Plan in February 2021. His rationale for opposing the bill was that it was full of "extreme socialist initiatives" and too expensive, and that it was too soon for another bill after the December 2020 Consolidated Appropriations Act. He also said the bill did not support schools reopening and that it funded abortions.[22]

As of October 2021, Rogers had voted in line with Joe Biden's stated position 10.3% of the time.[23]

118th Congress (2023–present)[edit]

During the January 2023 Speaker of the United States House of Representatives election, Rogers suggested that committee assignments be stripped from representatives who did not vote for Kevin McCarthy. He told Politico that his comments were more than a threat, saying "I promised it".[24][25] Rogers called the representatives voting against McCarthy "legislative terrorists who have no problem killing the hostage".[26]

Richard Hudson (far right) restrains Rogers as he lunges at Matt Gaetz (far left)

During the 14th ballot for Speaker, Rogers lunged[27][28][29] at Representative Matt Gaetz after Gaetz spoke with McCarthy. Representative Richard Hudson then had to physically restrain Rogers.[27] The Associated Press reported that Rogers "charged" at Gaetz[30][31] before Hudson pulled Rogers back by the shoulder, then the face.[32] According to The New York Times, Gaetz was seeking a subcommittee chairmanship in the House Armed Services Committee, of which Rogers was in line to become chair.[28] Multiple representatives criticized Rogers after the confrontation, including Marjorie Taylor Greene, who said it was "out of line" and expected consequences for Rogers,[33] and Tim Burchett, who compared Rogers's actions to being under the influence of alcohol on the House floor, saying "people shouldn't be drinking, especially when you're a redneck, on the House floor".[34] Burchett later retracted his comments about Rogers, saying that they were made out of frustration and that "we're all friends".[35]

During an appearance on Fox News on January 8, 2023, Gaetz said that he had forgiven Rogers for the outburst and that he was looking forward to working with Rogers on the House Armed Services Committee. Gaetz also said he did not think Rogers should be punished for an "animated moment". Later that day, Rogers tweeted a message of reconciliation in response to Gaetz, saying that he regretted losing his temper on the House floor and that he would be happy to continue his working relationship with Gaetz.[36]

On January 9, 2023, multiple media outlets reported that Rogers was planning to step down from the House Steering Committee in the wake of the controversy.[37] Rogers confirmed to Politico that he was considering the decision, but said it had not yet been finalized;[38] 1819 News reported that Rogers "may change his mind".[37] Less than 12 hours later, Rogers said he would not resign from the committee, saying that both Republican and Democratic leaders had urged him not to.[39] Politico called Rogers's reversal an example of the "dishevelment" in the House following McCarthy's election to the speakership.[40]

Following the first indictment of Donald Trump in March 2023, Rogers called the proceedings a "sham" and called for the resignation of district attorney Alvin Bragg.[41]

In April 2023, as chair of the U.S. House Armed Services Committee, Rogers delivered statements urging advancement of the Next Generation Interceptor (NGI) missile program in support of Taiwan against the Chinese Communist Party. 1819 News published a report showing that Lockheed Martin, which is competing for the contract to build the NGI missiles, is Rogers's largest campaign contributor. Rogers has a history of advocating for arms development under Lockheed Martin, including similar comments from January 2023 for Lockheed artillery weapons to be supplied to Ukraine. He never served in the military.[42][43]

During the October 2023 Speaker of the United States House of Representatives election, after the removal of Kevin McCarthy as speaker, Rogers called those who had supported McCarthy's ouster "traitors" and accused them of "paralyzing" the House of Representatives.[44] Rogers initially refused to support Jim Jordan for Speaker of the House, even after he had been nominated by Republicans for the speakership.[45] Rogers told reporters that he was willing to compromise with House Minority Leader Hakeem Jeffries to nominate a bipartisan moderate speaker instead of Jordan. Rogers' comments were met with scrutiny by conservative colleagues, including Senator Mike Lee from Utah and former U.S. representative Mo Brooks from Alabama.[46] Additionally, members of the Alabama Republican Party state executive committee, including members from the third district, threatened to file a challenge against Rogers' ballot access in the 2024 election.[47] On October 16, 2023, Rogers issued a statement endorsing Jordan for Speaker of the House, reversing his position and establishing his support for Jordan. In the statement, Rogers said that he had "always been a team player" and would support the Republican conference's decision on the speakership.[48]


For the 118th Congress:[49]

  • Committee on Armed Services (Chair)
    • As Chair of the full committee, Rep. Rogers is entitled to sit as an ex officio member of all subcommittee meetings per the commmittee rules.

Caucus memberships[edit]

Political positions[edit]

In 2020, Rogers received a lifetime rating of 86% from the American Conservative Union, one of the most moderate voting records of a Southern Republican that year.[54] He supported an amendment to declare that people retain the right to pray and to recognize their religious beliefs, heritage, and traditions on public property, including schools. He co-sponsored legislation to prohibit the physical desecration of the U.S. flag. Rogers sponsored a bill expressing Congress's continued support for equal access of military recruiters to institutions of higher education.[55]


Rogers is anti-abortion. As of 2020, he has a 100% rating from National Right to Life[56] and a 0% rating from NARAL in 2018 for his abortion-related votes.[57] He opposes banning federal health coverage if abortion is included and opposes using human embryos for stem cell research.[citation needed] Rogers has voted in support of efforts to restrict interstate transport of minors for abortions and allowing partial-birth abortion only if the mother's life is at risk. He also opposes human cloning and signed the No Taxpayer Funding for Abortion Act. He co-sponsored the Sanctity of Human Life Act.[58] Rogers supported the 2022 overturning of Roe v. Wade and called it "the right decision to protect the innocent lives of unborn children."[59]

Civil rights[edit]

As of 2019, Rogers has a 19% rating regarding civil rights-related legislature from the NAACP.[60]

Rogers voted against the Violence Against Women Act in 2013.[61]

Rogers voted for the Marriage Protection Amendment in 2004. In 2007, he voted against the Employment Non-Discrimination Act.[61] Rogers has a 0/100 rating from the Human Rights Campaign regarding pro-LGBTQ policies.[62]


Rogers opposed expanding federal hate crime law to include crimes committed against LGBTQ people. He voted for the Second Chance Act of 2007.[63]


Rogers is a signer of Americans for Tax Reform’s Taxpayer Protection Pledge.[64] He voted for the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017.[65]

During the 2023 United States debt-ceiling crisis, Rogers voted for the Fiscal Responsibility Act of 2023.[66]

Foreign affairs[edit]

In June 2016, Rogers called for the United States withdrawal from the United Nations in the wake of Brexit.[67] On January 3, 2017, Rogers once again called for the U.S. to withdraw from the U.N., introducing the American Sovereignty Act of 2017.[68] The bill still needs House, Senate, and presidential approval. On January 3, 2019, Rogers submitted a similar bill, H.R.204 - American Sovereignty Restoration Act of 2019.[69]

Rogers supported the Biden administration giving Ground Launched Small Diameter Bombs to Ukraine to increase their munitions range, but said the weapons should have been given to Ukraine earlier.[70]


In June 2021, Rogers was one of 14 House Republicans to vote against establishing June 19, or Juneteenth, as a federal holiday.[71]


Rogers voted for the Patriot Act.[61]

2020 presidential election[edit]

In December 2020, Rogers was one of 126 Republican members of the House of Representatives to sign an amicus brief in support of Texas v. Pennsylvania, a lawsuit filed at the United States Supreme Court contesting the results of the 2020 presidential election. The Supreme Court declined to hear the case on the basis that Texas lacked standing under Article III of the Constitution to challenge the results of an election held by another state.[72][73][74] Rogers is one of 147 Republican lawmakers who voted to overturn results in the 2020 presidential election.[75]


Rogers was made Commander of the Order of the Star of Romania on June 8, 2017.[76][77]

Electoral history[edit]

Electoral history of Mike Rogers
Year Office Party Primary General Result Swing Ref.
Total % P. Total % P.
1994 State Representative Republican Does not appear 5,371 56.28% 1st Won Gain
1998 Republican Does not appear 7,733 99.01% 1st Won Hold
2002 U.S. Representative Republican 28,113 76.13% 1st 91,169 50.35% 1st Won Hold [78]
2004 Republican Does not appear 150,411 61.23% 1st Won Hold [79]
2006 Republican Does not appear 98,257 59.44% 1st Won Hold [80]
2008 Republican Does not appear 142,708 54.10% 1st Won Hold [81]
2010 Republican Does not appear 117,736 59.48% 1st Won Hold [82]
2012 Republican Does not appear 175,306 64.12% 1st Won Hold [83]
2014 Republican 50,372 75.89% 1st 103,558 66.12% 1st Won Hold [84]
2016 Republican 77,432 75.98% 1st 192,164 66.93% 1st Won Hold [85]
2018 Republican Does not appear 147,770 63.72% 1st Won Hold [86]
2020 Republican Does not appear 217,384 67.46% 1st Won Hold [87]
2022 Republican 70,843 81.94% 1st 135,602 71.22% 1st Won Hold [88]

Personal life[edit]

Rogers is married, with three children. He and his family reside in Weaver and are members of a Baptist Church in nearby Saks.[89]


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  11. ^ Smith, Jesse (August 4, 2016). "Mike Rogers operates under his own double standard". Retrieved January 22, 2017.
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  13. ^ "Mike Rogers | Congressional Scorecard – FreedomWorks". Congress.freedomworks.org. Retrieved January 5, 2014.
  14. ^ Smith, Marcia (September 27, 2018). "ROGERS, COOPER REJECT GOLD PLATING OF SPACE CORPS". SpacePolicyOnline.com. Retrieved January 29, 2021.
  15. ^ Erwin, Sandra (December 11, 2019). "Space Force proponents in Congress warn Air Force: 'We will watch you like a hawk'". SpaceNews. Retrieved January 29, 2021.
  16. ^ Sandra, Erwin (22 March 2021). "Rogers feeling optimistic about space-force procurement efforts". Space News. Retrieved 1 January 2023.
  17. ^ Albon, Courtney (8 December 2022). "How the Space Development Agency 'could have died any number of ways'". Defense News. Retrieved 1 January 2023.
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  34. ^ Blake, Aaron (January 7, 2023). "What we learned from the McCarthy imbroglio". The Washington Post. Retrieved January 7, 2023.
  35. ^ Taylor, Daniel (January 10, 2023). "U.S. Rep. Burchett walks back 'drunk,' 'redneck' remarks aimed at Mike Rogers — 'We're all friends'". 1819 News. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  36. ^ Taylor, Daniel (January 9, 2023). "U.S. Reps. Mike Rogers, Matt Gaetz reconcile following outburst on House floor during Speaker race". 1819 News. Retrieved January 9, 2023.
  37. ^ a b Blakely, Will (January 9, 2023). "Report: Mike Rogers stepping down from House GOP Steering Committee after contentious role in last week's Speaker race". 1819 News. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  38. ^ Bowden, John (January 9, 2023). "Mike Rogers steps down from committee role after lunging at Matt Gaetz during Speaker vote". The Independent. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  39. ^ Shipley, Austin (January 10, 2023). "Rogers changes course on Steering Committee". Yellowhammer News. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  40. ^ Ferris, Sarah; Beavers, Olivia; Tully-McManus, Katherine (January 10, 2023). "GOP adopts House rules, its first legislative victory after messy start". Politico. Retrieved January 10, 2023.
  41. ^ Mealins, Evan (March 31, 2023). "What Alabama politicians are saying about Trump's indictment". The Montgomery Advertiser. Retrieved April 3, 2023.
  42. ^ Blakely, Will (April 19, 2023). "U.S. Rep. Rogers suggests sending arms to Taiwan — Would accelerate development of missiles his largest campaign contributor is competing for right to produce". 1819 News. Retrieved April 19, 2023.
  43. ^ Blakely, Will (January 20, 2023). "U.S. Rep. Rogers urges White House to 'approve without delay' missile system to Ukraine manufactured by his largest campaign donor". 1819 News. Retrieved January 20, 2023.
  44. ^ Koplowitz, Howard (October 12, 2023). "Mike Rogers: Republicans need Democrats to elect speaker, GOP who voted out McCarthy 'traitors' who 'paralyzed' House". AL.com. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  45. ^ Graves, Brian (October 13, 2023). "Rogers says 'no' to Jordan for House speaker". Anniston Star. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  46. ^ Poor, Jeff (October 15, 2023). "Rogers draws rebuke from conservatives after signaling willingness to cut deal with Dems to resolve U.S. House Speaker impasse". 1819 News. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  47. ^ Poor, Jeff (October 16, 2023). "ALGOP executive committee member threatens Republican primary ballot access challenge against U.S. Rep. Rogers over House Speaker saga". 1819 News. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  48. ^ Thornton, William (October 16, 2023). "Alabama's Mike Rogers will back Jim Jordan for House Speaker: 'I have always been a team player'". AL.com. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  49. ^ "Mike Rogers". Clerk of the United States House of Representatives. Retrieved 17 April 2023.
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  53. ^ "Member List". Republican Study Committee. Archived from the original on December 22, 2017. Retrieved January 2, 2018.
  54. ^ [1] Archived October 16, 2009, at the Wayback Machine
  55. ^ "Congressman Mike Rogers: Official Website". Archived from the original on August 24, 2006.
  56. ^ "National Right to Life Congressional Scorecard U.S. House 116th Congress 2019-20" (PDF). National Right to Life. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  57. ^ "2018 Congressional Record on Choice". NARAL. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  58. ^ "Michael Rogers on Abortion". On the Issues. 12 July 2016. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  59. ^ Rogers, Mike. ""Today, the Supreme Court made the right decision to protect the innocent lives of unborn children. I am proud of the Justices who stood up for our Constitution and the sanctity of life even in the face of violent threats by the left."". Twitter. Retrieved 25 June 2022.
  60. ^ "How Congress Voted in the 115th Congress" (PDF). NAACP. Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 June 2020. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  61. ^ a b c "Michael Rogers on Civil Rights". On the Issues. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  62. ^ "Human Rights Campaign Congressional Scorecard 115th Congress" (PDF). Human Rights Campaign. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  63. ^ "Michael Rogers on Crime". On the Issues. Retrieved 21 January 2020.
  64. ^ "The Taxpayer Protection Pledge Signers 112th Congressional List" (PDF). Americans for Tax Reform. Retrieved November 30, 2011.
  65. ^ Almukhtar, Sarah (19 December 2017). "How Each House Member Voted on the Tax Bill". The New York Times. Retrieved 21 December 2017.
  66. ^ "Raising the Debt Limit: See Who Voted For and Against". The New York Times. May 31, 2023. Archived from the original on June 1, 2023. Retrieved May 31, 2023.
  67. ^ Sims, Cliff (26 June 2016). "In the wake of Brexit, Alabama congressman wants U.S. to exit U.N." Yellowhammer News. Retrieved 26 October 2017.
  68. ^ Forhetz, Sara (January 22, 2017). "A proposal for the U.S. to pull out of the U.N." Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  69. ^ Rogers, Mike D. (January 3, 2019). "Text - H.R.204 - 116th Congress (2019-2020): American Sovereignty Restoration Act of 2019". www.congress.gov.
  70. ^ Seligman, Lara; Mcleary, Paul (February 2, 2023). "New U.S. aid package includes longer-range bombs for Ukraine". Politico. Retrieved February 25, 2023. House Armed Services Chair Mike Rogers (R-Ala.) had accused the Biden administration of dragging its feet on providing the system to Ukraine. "GLSDB should have been approved last fall," Rogers said in a recent statement. "Every day it's not approved is a day it's delayed getting it into the hands of a Ukrainian ready to kill a Russian."
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  78. ^ Primary election: General election:
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  85. ^ Primary election: General election:
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  88. ^ Primary election: General election:
  89. ^ "About Mike Rogers | Mike Rogers for Congress". www.mikerogersforcongress.com. Retrieved 2018-10-05.

External links[edit]

U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Alabama's 3rd congressional district

Preceded by Chair of the House Armed Services Committee
U.S. order of precedence (ceremonial)
Preceded by United States representatives by seniority
Succeeded by