List of 174 House Republicans who voted for sequestration

Photos of 174 House Republicans who voted for sequestration. SOURCE: House.gov

List of 174 House Republicans who voted for sequestration – or automatic budget cuts to defense and non-defense discretionary spending – as part of the Budget Control Act of 2011: 

SOURCE: House Roll Call vote #690 for S. 365 on Aug. 1, 2011

  • Sandy Adams (Florida)
  • Robert Aderholt (Alabama)
  • Rodney Alexander (Louisiana)
  • Steve Austria (Ohio)
  • Spencer Bachus (Alabama)
  • Lou Barletta (Pennsylvania)
  • Roscoe Bartlett (Maryland)
  • Joe Barton (Texas)
  • Charles Bass (New Hampshire)
  • Dan Benishek (Michigan)
  • Rick Berg (North Dakota)
  • Judy Biggert (Illinois)
  • Brian Bilbray (California)
  • Gus Bilirakis (Florida)
  • Diane Black (Tennessee)
  • Marsha Blackburn (Tennessee)
  • John Boehner (Ohio)
  • Jo Bonner (Alabama)
  • Mary Bono Mack (California)
  • Charles Boustany (Louisiana)
  • Kevin Brady (Texas)
  • Vern Buchanan (Florida)
  • Larry Bucshon (Indiana)
  • Michael Burgess (Texas)
  • Ken Calvert (California)
  • Dave Camp (Michigan)
  • John Campbell (California)
  • Francisco Canseco (Texas)
  • Eric Cantor (Virginia)
  • Shelley Moore Capito (West Virginia)
  • John Carter (Texas)
  • William Cassidy (Louisiana)
  • Steve Chabot (Ohio)
  • Howard Coble (North Carolina)
  • Mike Coffman (Colorado)
  • Tom Cole (Oklahoma)
  • Michael Conaway (Texas)
  • Rick Crawford (Arkansas)
  • Ander Crenshaw (Florida)
  • John Culberson (Texas)
  • Jeff Denham (California)
  • Charles Dent (Pennsylvania)
  • Mario Diaz-Balart (Florida)
  • Robert Dold (Illinois)
  • David Dreier (California)
  • Sean Duffy (Wisconsin)
  • Jeff Duncan (Tennessee)
  • Renee Ellmers (North Carolina)
  • Jo Ann Emerson (Missouri)
  • Blake Farenthold (Texas)
  • Stephen Fincher (Tennessee)
  • Michael G. Fitzpatrick (Pennsylvania)
  • Bill Flores (Texas)
  • Jeff Fortenberry (Nebraska)
  • Virginia Foxx (North Carolina)
  • Rodney Frelinghuysen (New Jersey)
  • Elton Gallegly (California)
  • Cory Gardner (Colorado)
  • Jim Gerlach (Pennsylvania)
  • Bob Gibbs (Ohio)
  • Chris Gibson (New York)
  • Bob Goodlatte (Virginia)
  • Paul Gosar (Arizona)
  • Kay Granger (Texas)
  • Sam Graves (Missouri)
  • Tim Griffin (Arkansas)
  • Michael Grimm (New York)
  • Frank Guinta (New Hampshire)
  • Brett Guthrie (Kentucky)
  • Richard Hanna (New York)
  • Gregg Harper (Mississippi)
  • Doc Hastings (Washington)
  • Nan Hayworth (New York)
  • Joe Heck (Nevada)
  • Jeb Hensarling (Texas)
  • Wally Herger (California)
  • Jaime Herrera Beutler (Washington)
  • Bill Huizenga (Michigan)
  • Robert Hurt (Virginia)
  • Darrell Issa (California)
  • Lynn Jenkins (Kansas)
  • Bill Johnson (Ohio)
  • Sam Johnson (Texas)
  • Mike Kelly (Pennsylvania)
  • Peter King (New York)
  • Adam Kinzinger (Illinois)
  • John Kline (Minnesota)
  • Leonard Lance (New Jersey)
  • James Lankford (Oklahoma)
  • Steven LaTourette (Ohio)
  • Robert Latta (Ohio)
  • Jerry Lewis (California)
  • Frank LoBiondo (New Jersey)
  • Billy Long (Missouri)
  • Frank Lucas (Oklahoma)
  • Blaine Luetkemeyer (Missouri)
  • Cynthia Lummis (Wyoming)
  • Dan Lungren (California)
  • Donald Manzullo (Illinois)
  • Kenny Marchant (Texas)
  • Tom Marino (Pennsylvania)
  • Kevin McCarthy (California)
  • Michael T. McCaul (Texas)
  • Thaddeus McCotter (Michigan)
  • Patrick McHenry (North Carolina)
  • Buck McKeon (California)
  • David McKinley (West Virginia)
  • Cathy McMorris Rodgers (Washington)
  • Pat Meehan (Pennsylvania)
  • John Mica (Florida)
  • Jeff Miller (Florida)
  • Candice Miller (Michigan)
  • Gary Miller (California)
  • Tim Murphy (Pennsylvania)
  • Sue Myrick (North Carolina)
  • Kristi Noem (South Dakota)
  • Richard Nugent (Florida)
  • Alan Nunnelee (Mississippi)
  • Pete Olson (Texas)
  • Steven Palazzo (Mississippi)
  • Erik Paulsen (Minnesota)
  • Mike Pence (Indiana)
  • Thomas Petri (Wisconsin)
  • Joseph Pitts (Pennsylvania)
  • Todd Platts (Pennsylvania)
  • Mike Pompeo (Kansas)
  • Tom Price (Georgia)
  • Tom Reed (New York)
  • David Reichert (Washington)
  • Jim Renacci (Ohio)
  • Reid Ribble (Wisconsin)
  • Scott Rigell (Virginia)
  • David Rivera (Florida)
  • Phil Roe (Tennessee)
  • Mike Rogers (Alabama)
  • Harold Rogers (Kentucky)
  • Mike Rogers (Michigan)
  • Dana Rohrabacher (California)
  • Tom Rooney (Florida)
  • Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (Florida)
  • Peter Roskam (Illinois)
  • Ed Royce (California)
  • John Runyan (New Jersey)
  • Paul Ryan (Wisconsin)
  • Bobby Schilling (Illinois)
  • Jean Schmidt (Ohio)
  • Aaron Schock (Illinois)
  • James Sensenbrenner (Wisconsin)
  • Pete Sessions (Texas)
  • John Shimkus (Illinois)
  • Bill Shuster (Pennsylvania)
  • Mike Simpson (Idaho)
  • Adrian Smith (Nebraska)
  • Chris Smith (New Jersey)
  • Lamar Smith (Texas)
  • Steve Stivers (Ohio)
  • John Sullivan (Oklahoma)
  • Lee Terry (Nebraska)
  • Glenn Thompson (Pennsylvania)
  • Mac Thornberry (Texas)
  • Pat Tiberi (Ohio)
  • Fred Upton (Michigan)
  • Tim Walberg (Michigan)
  • Greg Walden (Oregon)
  • Daniel Webster (Florida)
  • Allen West (Florida)
  • Ed Whitfield (Kentucky)
  • Robert Wittman (Virginia)
  • Frank Wolf (Virginia)
  • Steve Womack (Arkansas)
  • Robert Woodall (Georgia)
  • Don Young (Alaska)
  • C.W. Bill Young (Florida)
  • Todd Young (Indiana)

 

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11 Comments on “List of 174 House Republicans who voted for sequestration

  1. I think the sequester should start in Washington DC. Close the airports in the region so that Congress can’t fly home for their break and stop all paychecks and benefit payments to Congress until they can resolve the budget issue.

    • why have’nt it started already,why want you people just get those lobbist an special insterest out you could get your work done with-out someone standing over your shoulder or whispering in your ear.

      • 170 Democrats voted FOR IT ** CORRECT ANSWER**

        Get your FACTS Straight
        95 Democrats in the House, 74 Democrat in the Senate (74%) and 1 Democrat President Signed IT..

        Again how many Democrats voted for it; = 170 One Hundred Seventy

        The House passed the Budget Control Act[1] on August 1, 2011 by a vote of 269–161. 174 Republicans and 95 Democrats voted for it

        The Senate passed the Act on August 2, 2011 by a vote of 74–26. 6 Democrats and 19 Republicans voted against it

        Democrat: President Obama signed the bill shortly after it was passed by the Senate.[14] In doing so, the president said, “Is this the deal I would have preferred? No. But this compromise does make a serious down payment on the deficit reduction we need, and gives each party a strong incentive to get a balanced plan done before the end of the year’ LIAR LIAR PANTS ON FIRE !!!!

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