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Eric Greitens
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U.S. Governor
    The Missouri Ethics Commission fined his campaign $1,000 for violating financial disclosure rules (2017).
    He and senior staff members were accused by government transparency advocates of subverting the state’s open record laws by using Confide, a messaging app that erases texts after they have been read.
    He admitted to an extramarital affair with his hair stylist.
    He allegedly photographed his hair stylist without her consent when she was naked, blindfolded, and taped by the wrists to a pair of exercise rings, and threatened to make the pictures public if she told anyone about their affair.
    As a result, he was indicted on felony invasion of privacy charges (February 22, 2018).
    A Special Investigative Committee of the Missouri House of Representatives released a report that included additional allegations from the hair dresser of being slapped and spanked, and coerced into performing oral sex (April 11, 2018).
    He was indicted on a second felony charge for unauthorized use of a list of donors to a charity he headed, The Mission Continues, for political fundraising (April 20, 2018).
    He was a Rhodes Scholar.
    As a White House Fellow, he worked at the Department of Housing and Urban Development to develop a program to engage architecture and engineering students in the rebuilding of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina.
    He commanded a Navy Seal unit that targeted al-Qaeda.
    He earned a Bronze Star and Purple Heart.
    After a tour of duty in Iraq, he and two friends founded The Mission Continues, a nonprofit organization to encourage veterans to volunteer for public service.
    His first executive order after taking office banned employees in the executive branch from accepting gifts from lobbyists.
    The invasion of privacy charges were dropped by prosecutors after an investigation failed to find evidence of the alleged photo.
    After he announced his resignation, the second felony charge was dropped, with the prosecutor commenting, ‘It is time for us to move on and help the state of Missouri get back to the business of government.’

Credit: C. Fishel

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