Reagan Dunn

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Reagan Dunn
Dunn Official Headshot.jpg
Nationality American
Occupation Member of King County Council
Website Official website

Reagan Dunn (born 1971) is a member of the King County Council, representing the ninth district of King County, Washington. He was appointed to the council in 2005, after Councilmember Rob McKenna was elected State Attorney General.[1] Dunn was elected to his first full term in November 2005. He was re-elected in November 2009 with 77 percent of the vote.[1]

He is a son of former U.S. Congresswoman Jennifer Dunn.[2]

Dunn lost in the 2012 election for Washington State Attorney General, receiving 47 percent of the vote.[3]

The former Councilmember drove his pickup truck into a ditch in 2014, and pleaded guilty in Kittitas County to driving under the influence.[4]

Election results[edit]

November 2005 King County Council District #9 General
Party Candidate Votes %
Republican Reagan Dunn 36,947 62.14
Democratic Shirley A. Gaunt-Smith 37.47
N/A Write-in 232 0.39
November 2009 King County Council District #9 General
Party Candidate Votes %
Non-partisan Reagan Dunn 44,000 77.19
Non-partisan Beverly Harison Tonda 12,820 22.49
N/A Write-in 179 .31
November 2012 Washington State Attorney General - General Election[5]
Party Candidate Votes %
Democratic Bob Ferguson 1,545,128 53.4
Republican Reagan Dunn 1,349,881 46.6


  1. ^ a b Kagarise, Warren (December 1, 2009). "City, schools elections attracted only 50 percent of voters". Issaquah Press. Retrieved 2009-01-07. 
  2. ^ Modie, Neil (September 12, 2007). "Jennifer Dunn remembered". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Retrieved 2009-01-07. 
  3. ^ Jeffrey L. Kirchmeier, 2015. Imprisoned by the Past: Warren McCleskey and the American Death Penalty. Oxford University Press. p. 278. ISBN 978-0-19-996793-3.
  4. ^ Miletich, Steve. "King County Councilmember Reagan Dunn pleads guilty to DUI". The Seattle Times. Retrieved 3 February 2018. 
  5. ^ Washington attorney general election, 2012, Ballotopedia. Accessed online 2012-11-24

External links[edit]