Patrick N. Hogan

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Patrick N. Hogan
1delegate Hogan.jpg
Member of the Maryland House of Delegates from District 3A
In office
January 12, 2011 – January 14, 2015
Preceded by Sue Hecht
Succeeded by Carol L. Krimm
In office
January 8, 2003 – January 10, 2007
Succeeded by Sue Hecht
Personal details
Born (1979-02-15) February 15, 1979 (age 38)
Silver Spring, MD
Political party Republican

Patrick N. Hogan (born February 15, 1979) is a former member of the Maryland House of Delegates for District 3A, which covers a portion of Frederick County, Maryland.

Background[edit]

Delegate Hogan was first elected in 2002 and elected again in 2010. He did not run for reelection in the 2014 Maryland General Election.

Education[edit]

Delegate Hogan attended Gonzaga College High School in Washington, D.C.. After high school he graduated from the University of Maryland, College Park in 2002 with his Bachelor's degree in government & politics.

Career[edit]

Delegate Hogan served on the Environmental Matters Committee during his terms in the Maryland House of Delegates. He was also a member of the following subcommittees: ethics subcommittee, 2003–04; environment subcommittee, 2003–06; housing & real property subcommittee, 2003–07, 2011–15; electronics recycling work group, 2004; natural resources & ethics subcommittee, 2005–06; agriculture, agriculture preservation & open space subcommittee, 2006–07, 2011–15; land use & ethics subcommittee, 2006–07.

In addition to his legislative work, Delegate Hogan was a member of the Steering Committee for the Frederick County Drug Treatment Court in 2003. He was on the Board of Directors of the Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments [1] in 2003, and a member of the Task Force on Business-Owner Compensation in Condemnation Proceedings from 2004 until 2005.

Between his separated terms as a delegate, Hogan was director of development for the YMCA of Frederick County. After his second term, he was vice president of business development for the Hogan Companies and a deputy legislative officer for Maryland's Office of the Governor. Hogan was appointed as the University System of Maryland's vice chancellor for government relations in November 2015.[1]

Family[edit]

Hogan's father is Lawrence Hogan, who represented Maryland's 5th congressional district from 1969 to 1975 and later served as the county executive of Prince George's County. His older brother is Larry Hogan, the current Governor of Maryland.[2]

Election results[edit]

  • 2010 Race for Maryland House of Delegates – District 3A[3]
Voters to choose two:
Name Votes Percent Outcome
Galen R. Clagett, Dem. 13,341   27.5%    Won
Candy O. Greenway, Dem. 11,203   23.1%    Lost
Patrick N. Hogan, Rep. 25,617   26.0%    Won
Scott L. Rolle, Rep. 11,312   23.3%    Lost
Other Write-Ins 61   0.1%    Lost
  • 2006 Race for Maryland House of Delegates – District 3A[4]
Voters to choose two:
Name Votes Percent Outcome
Galen R. Clagett, Dem. 12,422   25.7%    Won
Sue Hecht, Dem. 13,900   28.7%    Won
Patrick N. Hogan, Rep. 12,163   25.1%    Lost
Linda Naylor, Rep. 9,873   20.4%    Lost
Other Write-Ins 32   0.1%    Lost
  • 2002 Race for Maryland House of Delegates – District 3A[4]
Voters to choose two:
Name Votes Percent Outcome
Patrick N. Hogan, Rep. 12,066   26.4%    Won
Galen R. Clagett, Dem. 11,434   25.0%    Won
Dick Zimmerman, Dem. 11,288   24.7%    Lost
Timothy W. Brooks, Rep. 10,782   23.6%    Lost
Other Write-Ins 168   0.4%    Lost
Ron Bird, Dem. 4   0.0%    Lost

External links[edit]

References and notes[edit]

  1. ^ Moultrie, Anne (November 10, 2015). "Patrick N. Hogan Appointed Vice Chancellor for Government Relations". University System of Maryland. Retrieved March 6, 2016. 
  2. ^ Wagner, John (November 5, 2014). "Seven things you might not know about Larry Hogan, Maryland's next governor". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 26, 2015. 
  3. ^ "Official 2010 Gubernatorial General Election results for House of Delegates". Maryland State Board of Elections. Retrieved March 6, 2016. 
  4. ^ a b "House of Delegates Results". Maryland State Board of Elections. Retrieved November 21, 2007.