Our unique analysis of the bills Kanjorski sponsored and cosponsored provides insight into his position in the House of Representatives.
Each dot in the chart below was a member of the House of Representatives in 2010. The dots are positioned horizontally according to our progressive—conservative ideology score and vertically according to our leadership score (leaders toward the top). Kanjorski is shown as a purple triangle. (analysis methodology)
Kanjorski was the primary sponsor of 3 bills that were enacted:
- H.R. 1212 (111th): To amend the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002 to provide oversight of auditors of brokers and dealers by the Public Company Accounting Oversight Board, and for other purposes.
- H.R. 1718 (104th): To designate the United States courthouse located at 197 South Main Street in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, as the “Max Rosenn United States Courthouse”.
- H.J.Res. 667 (101st): To designate November 16, 1990, as “National Federation of the Blind Day”.
We consider a bill enacted if it is enacted or if about one third or more of its provisions were incorporated into bills that were enacted, as determined by an automated text analysis.
Kanjorski sponsored bills primarily in these issue areas:
Some of Kanjorski’s most recently sponsored bills include...
- H.R. 5017 (111th): Rural Housing Preservation and Stabilization Act of 2010
- H.R. 4875 (111th): Medical School Construction Grant Act
- H.Res. 1084 (111th): Expressing the condolences of the House of Representatives on the death of ...
- H.R. 3890 (111th): Accountability and Transparency in Rating Agencies Act
- H.R. 3817 (111th): Investor Protection Act of 2009
- H.R. 3818 (111th): Private Fund Investment Advisers Registration Act of 2009
- H.R. 3778 (111th): Medical Education Development Act of 2009
View All » (including bills from previous years)
From Jan 1985 to Dec 2010, Kanjorski missed 251 of 15,490 roll call votes, which is 1.6%. This is better than the median of 3.1% among the lifetime records of representatives serving in Dec 2010. ProPublica has tracked 1 explanation for these missed votes. The chart below reports missed votes over time.
|Time Period||Votes Eligible||Missed Votes||Percent||Percentile|
The information on this page is originally sourced from a variety of materials, including:
- The House and Senate websites, for committee membership and voting records
- Congressional Biographical Directory for elected positions
- United States Congressional Roll Call Voting Records, 1789-1990 by Howard L. Rosenthal and Keith T. Poole.
- Martis’s “The Historical Atlas of Political Parties in the United States Congress”, via Keith Poole’s roll call votes data set, for political party affiliation for Members of Congress from 1789 through about year 2000
- Congressional Pictorial Directory for the photo
- GPO.gov/FDSys, for sponsored bills