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Heather Wilson
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U.S. Congressman
    (December 30, 1960- )
    Resides in Albuquerque, NM
    Congresswoman (Republican-New Mexico, June 23, 1998-January 3, 2009)
    Serves on Energy and Commerce Committee and Armed Services Committee
    United States Air Force (1978-1989)
    Founded Keystone International Inc. in Albuquerque (1991-1995)
    Methodist of Scottish descent
    She favors censorship.
    She sounds like an old biddy.
    She berated Viacom's executive Mel Karmazin in front of congress because of the Superbowl Janet Jackson incident.
    After taking thousands in contributions from Enron, she voted to give them a tremendous tax cut.
    She described her stepfather as an alcoholic policeman.
    She represents a state where people believe aliens landed.
    She compared Viacom to Enron for 'demonstrating bad corporate behavior.'
    She co-sponsored the Broadcast Decency Enforcement Act of 2004 (H.R. 3717).
    Despite being a family value advocate and having small children, she opted to take a job 3,000 miles away from her kids.
    On her third day as secretary of New Mexico Children Youth and Family Service, a police report with accusations of her husband molesting a 16 year old boy, went missing (1995).
    She sat on the board concerning congressional pages while fellow Republican Mark Foley was molesting congressional pages.
    Her congressional rant has been made fun of by Howard Stern.
    She is the first female veteran to serve in Congress.
    She is graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy (1982).
    She was a Rhodes Scholar.
    She holds a doctorate in international relations from Oxford University.
    Her grandfather fought for the Royal Flying Corps in WW I and her father enlisted in the Air Force.
    Her father was killed in a traffic accident when she was six.
    She reminisced that growing up she 'never knew anyone who had a passport.'
    She adopted her first son, Scott and then gave birth to a boy and girl.
    She is the second congresswoman from New Mexico.
    Her congressional speech on February 11, 2004:
    'I was visiting my mother when the Super Bowl was on and called home just before halftime.
    We are very restrictive about television watching at our house, but we have a sports fanatic fourth grader who asked for special permission to watch the game and my husband and our kids watched the game together.
    Even before halftime, I heard about the farting horses, proving that Madison Avenue does pitch its material to the average fourth grader's sense of humor.
    When I called the next day, my son asked me without prompting whether I had seen the half-time show.
    I asked him what he thought of it.
    He said, 'I thought it was nasty.
    ' The disrobing was apparently the talk of the elementary school playground in our neighborhood.
    The kids on the playground also seemed to know that the television station 'might get sued,' which is a pretty good fourth grade description of getting fined by the FCC.
    My son seemed to think that they should 'sue Justin Timberlake and Janet Jackson, because they were the ones who did it and it was really nasty.
    ' If the fourth grade boys at a public elementary school in Albuquerque can tell right from wrong, we need to ask ourselves where you corporate CEOs lost your way.
    I shouldn't have to use the NFL halftime show as a negative example to teach my kids.
    It is hard enough to raise G-rated kids in an R-rated world.
    Families should be able to watch the Super Bowl together or turn on the car radio without fear of seeing or hearing something indecent.
    As a lawmaker, I want to know how something like this made it on the air during a show that is tightly scripted from beginning to end and rehearsed for weeks.
    Surprises during a football game should come on the field, not from rock stars ripping off clothing.
    The playgrounds of America should have been abuzz as kids talked about the moves of the Patriots, not the moves of Justin Timberlake.
    The FCC plays an important role in protecting Americans, particularly children, from indecent programming.
    The FCC has a statutory mandate to prohibit indecency on broadcasts.
    But government alone is not the answer.
    I am concerned about big corporations like Viacom, the owners of CBS, MTV and Infinity Broadcasting, allowing performers to use profanity and sexual innuendo on radio and indecent images on television to improve their market share and corporate profits.
    While some argue that television and radio reflects social values, it also influences them.
    In the same way that the Enron scandal highlighted unacceptable corporate financial behavior, Viacom's support of 'shock jocks' and allowing a tasteless Super Bowl halftime performance to be broadcast nationwide has become an entertainment industry scandal.
    You knew what you were doing.
    You knew that shock and indecency creates a buzz that moves market share and lines your pockets.
    If the executives in charge of the entertainment industry do not take immediate steps to stop the indecent programming they are sending to our homes, the legislation we are considering today will only be a starting point for more aggressive Congressional action.'
    For 2020, as of last week, Out of 4 Votes: 50.0% Annoying
    In 2018, Out of 38 Votes: 50.0% Annoying
    In 2018, Out of 32 Votes: 56.25% Annoying
    In 2017, Out of 13 Votes: 38.46% Annoying
    In 2016, Out of 9 Votes: 33.33% Annoying
    In 2015, Out of 253 Votes: 54.94% Annoying
    In 2014, Out of 593 Votes: 55.82% Annoying
    In 2013, Out of 75 Votes: 56.00% Annoying
    In 2012, Out of 58 Votes: 50.0% Annoying
    In 2011, Out of 123 Votes: 46.34% Annoying
    In 2010, Out of 188 Votes: 48.40% Annoying
    In 2009, Out of 89 Votes: 47.19% Annoying
    In 2008, Out of 410 Votes: 50.0% Annoying
    In 2007, Out of 407 Votes: 65.36% Annoying
    In 2006, Out of 307 Votes: 75.57% Annoying
    In 2005, Out of 1035 Votes: 69.86% Annoying
    In 2004, Out of 796 Votes: 70.23% Annoying
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