Jane Harman

Jane Harman

  • D-CA, 36th District1993 – 2011
Jane Harman's photo

Lifetime Score 8%

25%
‘05
2005: 25%
17%
2006: 17%
11%
2007: 11%
0%
2008: 0%
0%
2009: 0%
0%
‘10
2010: 0%

Key Voting Record

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Key Vote Description

Legislator Score / Vote

2011: 112th Congress N/A

Rep. Harman has not been scored for 2011 because of her February resignation.

  • 1: H.R. 2 - Repealing the Job-Killing Health Care Law ActNay

    Key Vote 1: H.R. 2 - Repealing the Job-Killing Health Care Law Act

    The bill would fully repeal the deeply controversial “Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act” (ObamaCare) passed in March 2010. ObamaCare will reduce the quality and drive up the cost of health care, and contains an unconstitutional mandate requiring Americans to purchase health care simply because they exist.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 2: H.Amdt.16 to H.R. 1 - To cut spending by $450 millionYea

    Key Vote 2: H.Amdt.16 to H.R. 1 - To cut spending by $450 million

    This amendment would save taxpayers $450 million by cutting the development of the superfluous second engine for the F-35 fighter jet. The military already has one functioning engine for the F-35, and this second design is a wasteful payoff to defense contractors. Even the military says that this program is not necessary.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 3: H.Amdt. 45 to H.R. 1 - to cut the EPA's budget by $64 millionNay

    Key Vote 3: H.Amdt. 45 to H.R. 1 - to cut the EPA's budget by $64 million

    This bill would cut the EPA's science and technology budget by $64 million. EPA programs were given massive increases in funding in 2010, and were clearly over-funded. Many of these programs are redundant and wasteful, funding scientific studies that should be left to academia and the private sector.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 4: H.Amdt. 58 to H.R. 1 - saving taxpayers $100 millionNay

    Key Vote 4: H.Amdt. 58 to H.R. 1 - saving taxpayers $100 million

    This amendment would save taxpayers $100 million by reducing the Child & Family Services entitlement, a program which contains a great deal of fraud and wasted spending.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 5: H.Amdt. 102 to H.R. 1 - to prohibit funds to employees who implement ObamaCareNay

    Key Vote 5: H.Amdt. 102 to H.R. 1 - to prohibit funds to employees who implement ObamaCare

    This amendment prohibits the use of funds to pay any employee, officer, contractor, or grantee of any department or agency to implement the provisions of The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act also known as "ObamaCare."

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 6: H.Amdt.104 to H.R. 1 - to stop allocation of funds to ObamacareNay

    Key Vote 6: H.Amdt.104 to H.R. 1 - to stop allocation of funds to Obamacare

    This amendment would prevent any funds from H.R. 1 from being allocated to the implementation of the job-killing and unconstitutional bill popularly known as ObamaCare.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 7: H.Amdt.105 to H.R. 1 - cutting funding for implementation of ObamaCareNay

    Key Vote 7: H.Amdt.105 to H.R. 1 - cutting funding for implementation of ObamaCare

    This amendment specifically disallows any funds from H.R. 1 from being used to pay the salary of any employee working to implement ObamaCare.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 8: H.Amdt.106 to H.R. 1 - Denies implementation of the individual mandate of ObamaCareNay

    Key Vote 8: H.Amdt.106 to H.R. 1 - Denies implementation of the individual mandate of ObamaCare

    This bill prevents the IRS from being allowed to enforce the penalty under ObamaCare for failing to enroll in a health insurance plan. Basically, this would make the unconstitutional individual mandate in ObamaCare powerless, as there would be no consequences for failing to comply with it.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 9: H.Amdt. 111 to H.R. 1 - To reduce discretionary spending to 2008 levels and cut $18.6 billionNay

    Key Vote 9: H.Amdt. 111 to H.R. 1 - To reduce discretionary spending to 2008 levels and cut $18.6 billion

    This Republican Study Committee amendment would reduce discretionary spending back to 2008 levels, which would amount to $18.6 billion in cuts in 2011 alone.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 10: H.Amdt. 167 to H.R. 1 - to cut non-defense discretionary spending to 2006 levelsDid Not Vote

    Key Vote 10: H.Amdt. 167 to H.R. 1 - to cut non-defense discretionary spending to 2006 levels

    This amendment would reduce all non-defense discretionary spending to 2006 levels, saving taxpayers billions of dollars in 2011 alone. This is by far the boldest of the spending cuts offered to the 2011 appropriations bill.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 11: H.Amdt.169 to H.R. 1 - to prevent the 2011 budget from being required to pay for inflated union wagesDid Not Vote

    Key Vote 11: H.Amdt.169 to H.R. 1 - to prevent the 2011 budget from being required to pay for inflated union wages

    This bill would prevent any projects in the 2011 budget from being required to comply with Davis-Bacon wage requirements. Davis-Bacon is a leftover from the New Deal era which costs taxpayers billions of dollars each year because it requires government contractors to pay "local prevailing wages" for every project, which usually leads to expensive union labor receiving the contracts.

    "Yea" votes scored.
  • 12: H.R. 1 - Full-Year Continuing Appropriations Act, 2011Did Not Vote

    Key Vote 12: H.R. 1 - Full-Year Continuing Appropriations Act, 2011

    This omnibus appropriations bill for 2011 includes the largest single discretionary spending cut in history, cutting $106 billion from various programs and departments. While this is only a fraction of the cuts needed to rein in the government’s spending, it is a very good first step in the right direction.

    "Yea" votes scored.
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