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Jim Gilmore
Jim Gilmore's Incredible Campaign Ad
Published: 2016/02/02
Channel: XtreemBarry
GOP Debate: Jim Gilmore objects to media
GOP Debate: Jim Gilmore objects to media's "shaping" of campaign.
Published: 2016/01/29
Channel: Fox News Insider
Who the Hell is Jim Gilmore?
Who the Hell is Jim Gilmore?
Published: 2015/11/27
Channel: Chandler Dean
Hungry For Power Games: Iowa Cornucopia Bloodbath
Hungry For Power Games: Iowa Cornucopia Bloodbath
Published: 2016/02/04
Channel: The Late Show with Stephen Colbert
Jim Gilmore
Jim Gilmore's 2016 Presidential Announcement
Published: 2015/07/30
Channel: Clay Hamner
Do Sane Republicans Still Exist? Jim Gilmore, GOP Presidential Candidate
Do Sane Republicans Still Exist? Jim Gilmore, GOP Presidential Candidate
Published: 2016/02/09
Channel: TYT Politics
Jim Gilmore explains why he
Jim Gilmore explains why he's running for president | Fox News Republican Debate
Published: 2015/08/06
Channel: Fox News
Jim Gilmore Interview With Cenk Uygur Of The Young Turks
Jim Gilmore Interview With Cenk Uygur Of The Young Turks
Published: 2016/05/17
Channel: TYT Interviews
• Gov. Jim Gilmore • New Hampshire Republican Leadership Summit • 4/17/15 •
• Gov. Jim Gilmore • New Hampshire Republican Leadership Summit • 4/17/15 •
Published: 2015/04/19
Channel: iizthatiiz
Rep. Jim Gilmore: Donald Trump
Rep. Jim Gilmore: Donald Trump's Central Theme Was Insecurity | CNBC
Published: 2016/07/22
Channel: CNBC
Jim Gilmore on Why Socialism and Gun Control Will Fail
Jim Gilmore on Why Socialism and Gun Control Will Fail
Published: 2016/02/16
Channel: TYT Politics
Jim Gilmore: As president, I
Jim Gilmore: As president, I'll veto gun control proposals
Published: 2016/01/29
Channel: Fox News
Mark Steyn:
Mark Steyn: 'Jeb Bush Is Jim Gilmore With $100M'
Published: 2015/12/17
Channel: Fox News Insider
Jim Gilmore disses the Democrats
Jim Gilmore disses the Democrats
Published: 2016/10/05
Channel: Fox Business
Jim Gilmore at the 2015 RJC Forum
Jim Gilmore at the 2015 RJC Forum
Published: 2015/12/08
Channel: RJCHQ
My Interview With Gov. Jim Gilmore
My Interview With Gov. Jim Gilmore
Published: 2012/03/26
Channel: Dan Joseph
Jim Gilmore 2016 TV Ad "Trust"
Jim Gilmore 2016 TV Ad "Trust"
Published: 2015/11/27
Channel: 4President
Malzberg | Jim Gilmore: I
Malzberg | Jim Gilmore: I'm Still Eyeing 2016 Run But Not in a Hurry
Published: 2015/06/04
Channel: Newsmax TV
Commitment 2016 Final Pitch: Jim Gilmore
Commitment 2016 Final Pitch: Jim Gilmore
Published: 2016/02/08
Channel: WMUR-TV
In Focus - Jim Gilmore
In Focus - Jim Gilmore
Published: 2015/09/08
Channel: GOP
James Gilmore - The Experience Economy
James Gilmore - The Experience Economy
Published: 2010/07/28
Channel: Speakers' Spotlight
GOP Candidate Jim Gilmore Joins Larry King on PoliticKING | Larry King Now | Ora.TV
GOP Candidate Jim Gilmore Joins Larry King on PoliticKING | Larry King Now | Ora.TV
Published: 2015/10/13
Channel: Larry King
'What Do I Care About Polls': GOP Presidential Hopeful Jim Gilmore Reviews His Campaign's Progress
Published: 2016/01/23
Channel: TheBlaze
Full Jim Gilmore Answers at Republican Presidential Debate (8-6-15)
Full Jim Gilmore Answers at Republican Presidential Debate (8-6-15)
Published: 2015/08/20
Channel: Texas Progressives Now
Jim Gilmore talks about his presidential bid
Jim Gilmore talks about his presidential bid
Published: 2015/08/03
Channel: CNN
Jim Gilmore 2016
Jim Gilmore 2016
Published: 2016/02/11
Channel: Gene Nelson
Malzberg | Gov. Jim Gilmore discusses Trump
Malzberg | Gov. Jim Gilmore discusses Trump's Muslim proposal and Obama's reaction
Published: 2015/12/12
Channel: Newsmax TV
Jim Gilmore on ‘new guerilla war’ of terror & an RNC delegate coup
Jim Gilmore on ‘new guerilla war’ of terror & an RNC delegate coup
Published: 2016/07/01
Channel: RT America
Jim Gilmore Withdraws From Presidential Race
Jim Gilmore Withdraws From Presidential Race
Published: 2016/02/13
Channel: Wochit News
Jamie Weinstein gives speech for Jim Gilmore at Iowa caucus
Jamie Weinstein gives speech for Jim Gilmore at Iowa caucus
Published: 2016/02/02
Channel: Alex Pappas
Jim Gilmore on Clinton email scandal
Jim Gilmore on Clinton email scandal
Published: 2015/07/31
Channel: Fox Business
CloseUP: Former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore on potential 2016 run
CloseUP: Former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore on potential 2016 run
Published: 2015/03/29
Channel: WMUR-TV
Jim Gilmore talks on marketing experiences
Jim Gilmore talks on marketing experiences
Published: 2016/08/26
Channel: Strategic Horizons LLP
Jim Gilmore discusses LOOK
Jim Gilmore discusses LOOK
Published: 2016/08/25
Channel: Strategic Horizons LLP
Jim Gilmore Got How Many Votes?
Jim Gilmore Got How Many Votes?
Published: 2016/02/02
Channel: Sean O'Brien
Alternate History- 2016: Hillary Clinton vs Jim Gilmore
Alternate History- 2016: Hillary Clinton vs Jim Gilmore
Published: 2017/08/14
Channel: Stellar Spark
Governor Jim Gilmore Speaks on FOX Business "Varney & Co"
Governor Jim Gilmore Speaks on FOX Business "Varney & Co"
Published: 2015/02/03
Channel: SBPublicAffairs
Govenor Jim Gilmore Throws in The Towel on 2016 Presidential Campaign
Govenor Jim Gilmore Throws in The Towel on 2016 Presidential Campaign
Published: 2016/02/12
Channel: Wochit Politics
Jim Gilmore Pushes Drilling and Clean Coal
Jim Gilmore Pushes Drilling and Clean Coal
Published: 2008/08/21
Channel: Popular Sovereignty
Jim Gilmore Loses His Cool Defending Donald Trump
Jim Gilmore Loses His Cool Defending Donald Trump
Published: 2016/08/21
Channel: GREG PORTER
Jim Gilmore Announces His Candidacy For The U.S. Senate
Jim Gilmore Announces His Candidacy For The U.S. Senate
Published: 2007/11/19
Channel: jimgilmoreforsenate
There
There's a dark horse in this presidential race: Jim Gilmore
Published: 2016/02/04
Channel: Rare Media
Jim Gilmore Drops Out Of Presidential Race - Newsy
Jim Gilmore Drops Out Of Presidential Race - Newsy
Published: 2016/02/12
Channel: Newsy Politics
Jim Gilmore at the 2nd Congressional Convention
Jim Gilmore at the 2nd Congressional Convention
Published: 2008/05/06
Channel: jimgilmoreforsenate
Jim Gilmore on Public Education
Jim Gilmore on Public Education
Published: 2007/06/15
Channel: gilmore4pres
The Bankster Diaries Part 2 - The Golden Triangle - Sacha Stone - James Gilmore
The Bankster Diaries Part 2 - The Golden Triangle - Sacha Stone - James Gilmore
Published: 2016/10/05
Channel: New Earth Project
Presidential Candidate Jim Gilmore: I am not second tier candidate!
Presidential Candidate Jim Gilmore: I am not second tier candidate!
Published: 2015/07/10
Channel: JohnFredericksShow
Former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore (R) Speaks at Anti-Iran-Deal Rally (9/9/15)
Former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore (R) Speaks at Anti-Iran-Deal Rally (9/9/15)
Published: 2015/09/09
Channel: lowkell
Jim Gilmore on Special Report
Jim Gilmore on Special Report
Published: 2015/07/30
Channel: Bret Baier
• Gov. Jim Gilmore • Iowa Freedom Summit • 1/24/15 •
• Gov. Jim Gilmore • Iowa Freedom Summit • 1/24/15 •
Published: 2015/01/25
Channel: iizthatiiz
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WIKIPEDIA ARTICLE

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Jim Gilmore
Jim Gilmore 2015.jpg
68th Governor of Virginia
In office
January 17, 1998 – January 12, 2002
Lieutenant John Hager
Preceded by George Allen
Succeeded by Mark Warner
Chair of the Republican National Committee
In office
January 18, 2001 – December 5, 2001
Preceded by Jim Nicholson
Succeeded by Marc Racicot
38th Attorney General of Virginia
In office
January 15, 1994 – June 11, 1997
Governor George Allen
Preceded by Stephen Rosenthal
Succeeded by Richard Cullen
Personal details
Born James Stuart Gilmore III
(1949-10-06) October 6, 1949 (age 67)
Richmond, Virginia, U.S.
Political party Republican
Spouse(s) Roxane Gatling (m. 1977)
Education University of Virginia (BA, JD)
Military service
Allegiance  United States
Service/branch  United States Army
Years of service 1971–1974
Unit 650th Group, Military Intelligence Corps
Awards Joint Service Commendation Medal ribbon.svg Joint Service Commendation Medal

James Stuart Gilmore III (born October 6, 1949) is an American politician who was the 68th Governor of Virginia from 1998 to 2002 and Chairman of the Republican National Committee in 2001.

A native Virginian, Gilmore graduated as a Bachelor of Arts and a Juris Doctor from the University of Virginia, and then served in the U.S. Army as a counterintelligence agent. He was later elected to public office as a county prosecutor, as the Attorney General of Virginia, and as Governor of Virginia.

Gilmore was a candidate for the Republican nomination for President of the United States in the 2008 and 2016 elections.[1][2]

As of April 2017, Gilmore is being considered for the position as the United States Ambassador to Germany by the Trump Administration.[3]

Early life and education[edit]

Gilmore was born in Richmond, Virginia, the son of Margaret Evelyn (née Kandle), a church secretary, and James Stuart Gilmore, Jr., a grocery store meat cutter.[4] He graduated from John Randolph Tucker High School and received an undergraduate degree from the University of Virginia in 1971.

Military service[edit]

In 1971, Gilmore volunteered to serve in the United States Army after attending college, receiving training and preparation for service in the Military Intelligence Corps at the newly created United States Army Intelligence Center at Fort Huachuca in Arizona. Gilmore also received rigorous foreign language education at the United States Defense Language Institute in Monterey, California. Gilmore then worked for three years in the early 1970s, in the 650th Military Intelligence Group. Serving in West Germany during the Vietnam War and fluent in German, he served as a U.S. Army Counterintelligence Agent.[5]

Legal career[edit]

Gilmore graduated from University of Virginia Law School in 1977, A decade later, he was elected Commonwealth's Attorney in Henrico County and was re-elected in 1991. In 1993, he was elected Virginia's attorney general, defeating Democrat Bill Dolan by more than 10 percentage points (958,982 to 749,565 votes).[6] Gilmore resigned in 1997 to run for governor.

Governor of Virginia[edit]

In 1997, Gilmore faced then-Lieutenant Governor Don Beyer and Reform Party candidate Sue Harris Debauche in a bid to succeed George Allen as governor. Gilmore campaigned heavily on the twin promises of hiring 4,000 new teachers in public schools and phasing out Virginia's personal property tax on automobiles.[7] Gilmore was elected, winning 56% of the vote to Beyer's 43%.[8]

In his first year as governor, Gilmore pushed for car tax reduction legislation that was eventually passed by the Democratic-controlled General Assembly. The legislation reduced car taxes on all cars valued less than $1,000, and phased out the tax on auto values over $1,000 as follows: 12.5% reduction in 1998; 25% reduction in 1999; 47.5% reduction in 2000; 70% reduction in 2001; 100% reduction in 2002. Beginning in 2001, Virginia's economy slowed and tax revenues flattened. In addition to a downturn in the national economy in 2001, Northern Virginia's economy was severely impacted after terrorists flew a hijacked airplane into the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia, on September 11, 2001, resulting in the closure of Reagan National Airport for several months. Despite the economic downturn, Gilmore insisted on advancing the car tax phase out from a 47.5% reduction of each taxpayer's bill in 2000 to the scheduled 70% reduction in 2001. Gilmore signed an executive order, which was passed by Congress, reducing state spending by all agencies, except for education, to keep the state's budget balanced during the economic downturn. Democrats criticized the spending reductions and car tax cut. According to the Washington Post, "Virginia's politicians struggled to balance car-tax relief against demands for public services."[9] When Gilmore left office in January 2002, the state's "rainy day fund," or revenue stabilization fund, had fallen to $900 million.[10]

In April 1998, Gilmore's first trip abroad as governor was to Germany with his Secretary of Commerce, Barry Duval. They sought to expand jobs and investment with German companies who at the time had invested more than $2 billion and 10,000 jobs in the Commonwealth. During his tenure, Gov. Gilmore was focused on creating jobs by leading several trade missions to: South America in 1999 (Argentina, Brazil, Chile); Asia in 2000 (Japan, South Korea, Taiwan); Europe again in 2001 (Germany, United Kingdom, Ireland). Mr. Gilmore, since leaving office, has also traveled to Pakistan, Australia, and Peru. He also traveled to Israel when he was Attorney General of Virginia in the early 1990s.

The Gilmore Administration implemented new Standards of Learning reforms in Virginia's public schools. The Standards of Learning prescribed a uniform curriculum in mathematics, science, English and social studies and instituted new tests at the end of the third, fifth and eighth grades, as well as end-of-course tests in high school, to measure student achievement. During Gilmore's term, Virginia's public school students' scores increased on these state tests as well as nationally normed tests.[11]

In 1999, Gilmore proposed and signed into law legislation that reduced tuitions at public colleges and universities by 20%. Gilmore also commissioned a Blue Ribbon Commission on Higher Education that studied accountability and governance of public colleges and universities. Gilmore's Commission authored the first blueprint for decentralized regulatory and administrative authority to some universities in return for agreements to meet agreed upon performance objectives.

Gilmore also proposed and signed into law Virginia's first stand-alone Martin Luther King Holiday. Prior to this proposal, Virginia had observed a combined Lee-Jackson-King Day that recognized Robert E. Lee, Stonewall Jackson and Martin Luther King on the same day each year. Gilmore and his wife hosted a historic reception in the Governor's Mansion for Coretta Scott King and announced a technology partnership between Virginia and the King Center for Nonviolence. Gilmore also proposed and funded a new African-American History Trail in Virginia and called upon the State Board of Education to include a more diverse range of historical figures in Virginia's Social Studies curriculum. Test scores during Gilmore's term showed a narrowing of the "achievement gap" between minority and white students. Gilmore significantly increased funding for two of Virginia's historically black universities, Norfolk State University and Virginia State University.

Gilmore created the nation's first state Secretary of Technology, a position first held by Donald Upson. Together they established a statewide technology commission, and signed into law the nation's first comprehensive state Internet policy.[12]

During his term, 37 people were executed in Virginia. Gilmore granted executive clemency to one death row inmate on the basis of mental illness. In another well publicized case, he pardoned Earl Washington, a former death row inmate, after DNA tests, ordered by Gilmore, implicated another person. Gilmore also ordered DNA tests in the case of Derek Rocco Barnabei; the tests confirmed Barnabei's guilt and he was executed.

As governor, Gilmore signed into law legislation establishing a 24-hour waiting period and informed consent for women seeking an abortion, as well as a ban against partial birth abortion. Gilmore increased funding for adoption services. He also signed into law a bill that banned human cloning. In 1998, Gilmore went to court to try to prevent the removal of a feeding tube of coma victim Hugh Finn. Gilmore argued that removal of a feeding tube was not removal of artificial life support because it amounted to starvation of an infirm person who could not feed himself. As Attorney General of Virginia, Gilmore had defended a legal challenge to Virginia's first parental notification law for minors seeking abortions.

The Virginia Constitution forbids any governor from serving consecutive terms, so Gilmore could not run for a second term in 2001. He was succeeded by Democrat Mark Warner, who took office in early 2002.

Subsequent positions[edit]

Gilmore taking questions during a 2004 National Security Telecommunications Advisory Committee meeting.

During his term as governor, Gilmore chaired the Congressional Advisory Commission on Electronic Commerce.[13] The Commission was charged with the task of making recommendations to the United States Congress on Internet taxation. The Commission's Report to Congress opposed taxation of the Internet.[14]

From 1999 to 2003, Gilmore chaired the Congressional Advisory Panel to Assess Domestic Capabilities for Terrorism Involving Weapons of Mass Destruction, nicknamed the Gilmore Commission.[15] It presented five reports to Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush, and to Congress each December 15 from 1999 through 2003.

From January 2001 to January 2002, Gilmore was the Chairman of the Republican National Committee.[16]

2008 presidential candidacy[edit]

A "Draft Gilmore for President" group was formed in August 2006 encouraging Gilmore to run for President of the United States.[17] On December 19, 2006, Gilmore announced he would form an exploratory committee to "fill the conservative void" in the race. On January 9, 2007, Gilmore officially filed papers with the Federal Election Commission to form the Jim Gilmore for President Exploratory Committee.[18]

Gilmore said he represented "the Republican wing of the Republican Party" in the race for the 2008 Presidential nomination; the comment mirrored the slogan used by Howard Dean when seeking the Democratic nomination in the 2004 election, who lifted the slogan from Senator Paul Wellstone. Gilmore officially announced his candidacy on April 26, 2007.[19]

In the first quarter of 2007 Gilmore raised $174,790, the second lowest of any of the major-party candidates.[20] Gilmore hosted only one fundraiser in the first quarter due to a late exploratory announcement.

On July 14, 2007, Gilmore announced that he was ending his campaign. Gilmore said that it would be "impractical" to run, citing the difficulty of raising enough money to be competitive in early-voting states Iowa, New Hampshire, and South Carolina.[21]

2008 Senate campaign[edit]

In an interview with Politico, Gilmore said that he had been approached to run for the Senate seat of John Warner, who announced his retirement for his senate term ending in 2009. By the end of the summer, many media outlets, most notably the Washington Post, thought it would be a foregone conclusion that Gilmore would jump into the Senate race. Gilmore's successor as governor, Mark Warner, had already announced in September, and 11th District Congressman Tom Davis had informally announced his candidacy a few days after Mark Warner's announcement.

Gilmore lobbied strongly for choosing the party's nominee at a statewide convention rather than a primary, claiming that a convention would cost only $1 million versus the $4 million required to run a primary campaign. This was no small consideration, as the race for the Democratic nomination essentially ended with Mark Warner's entry into the race. It was understood that Warner would use his considerable wealth to self-finance his campaign. It was thought that a convention would favor Gilmore, since most of the delegates would come from the party's activist base, which is tilted strongly to the right. A primary was thought to favor Davis due to his popularity in voter-rich Northern Virginia; Davis is a moderate Republican, and most Republicans in Northern Virginia tend to be more moderate than their counterparts elsewhere in the state. On October 13, 2007 the state party's central committee voted 47–37 to hold a convention rather than a primary. With this decision, Gilmore said he was seriously considering a run for the Senate.

Gilmore formally announced his candidacy via a YouTube video on November 19, 2007.[22] He said that he was running to give Virginia "a strong and steady hand" in the Senate. The domain name jimgilmoreforsenate.com had been registered on July 10 – four months before Gilmore's formal entry[23] – and the username that uploaded the video to YouTube had been registered on October 16.

Gilmore faced a challenge from his right in State Delegate Bob Marshall of Prince William County. Marshall charged Gilmore with being too soft on abortion. However, at the convention Gilmore won the nomination by only 65 votes out of 3,000 cast.

In the November election, Gilmore was heavily defeated, winning only 34 percent of the vote to Warner's 65 percent. Gilmore only carried four counties in the state – Rockingham, Augusta, Powhatan and Hanover. In many cases, he lost in many areas of the state that are normally reliably Republican.[24] This was the worst showing for a Republican Senate candidate in Virginia since Chuck Robb defeated Maurice Dawkins with 71 percent of the vote in 1988.

2016 presidential candidacy[edit]

On July 7, 2015, Gilmore told the Associated Press that he planned to announce his candidacy for the 2016 Republican presidential nomination in the first week of August 2015. On July 29, Gilmore filed his candidacy for President of the United States with the Federal Election Commission.[25][26][27] He announced his candidacy via an internet video clip the next day.[1]

According to his campaign website, Gilmore's main issues that he would address if elected President include preserving the 2nd Amendment right to bear arms, immigration and border re-enforcement, healthcare reform, and restoring America's economy.[28] Gilmore struggled to gain any traction in the 2016 presidential race, and has been little known among voters, being excluded from most of the debates.

In the 2016 Iowa Republican caucuses, Gilmore received 12 votes, not earning him any delegates. He then received 133 votes in the New Hampshire primary. On February 12, Gilmore suspended his campaign.[2]

Personal life[edit]

Gilmore is the President & CEO of the Free Congress Foundation,[29] a conservative think tank which was founded by Paul Weyrich. Recently, Gilmore has re-branded the Free Congress Foundation. It is now the American Opportunity Foundation and launched a new website in 2017 - www.americanopportunity.org

Gilmore has also served as Chairman of the National Council on Readiness & Preparedness, a homeland security program focused on community involvement and public/private partnerships.[30] He is also President of USA Secure, a non-profit homeland security think tank based in Washington, D.C.[31]

From 2005 to 2017 he served on the Board of Directors of the National Rifle Association.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Allen, Cooper (July 30, 2015). "Jim Gilmore formally joins GOP presidential race". USA Today. Retrieved July 30, 2015. 
  2. ^ a b "Jim Gilmore ends 2016 presidential bid". Washington Post. February 12, 2016. Retrieved February 12, 2016. 
  3. ^ Gearan, Anne. "Former Virginia governor Jim Gilmore on shortlist for ambassador to Germany". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-07-07. 
  4. ^ Reitwiesner, William Addams. "The Ancestors of Jim Gilmore". Wargs.com. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  5. ^ "Member Profile: Mr. Jim Gilmore". Republican National Lawyers Association. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  6. ^ "Official election results". 
  7. ^ Bierbauer, Charles (October 31, 1997). "Car Tax Opposition Propels Gilmore's Candidacy – Oct. 31, 1997". CNN. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  8. ^ Nov97 Gen Election Results for Governor by Congressional District and Locality Archived September 26, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  9. ^ Va. GOP Delegates Rev Up Car-Tax Relief Campaign, The Washington Post
  10. ^ "Mark Warner's rising stock". The Roanoke Times. January 1, 2006. Archived from the original on September 13, 2012. Retrieved December 16, 2007. 
  11. ^ [1] Archived February 6, 2007, at the Wayback Machine.
  12. ^ "Bios" (PDF). Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  13. ^ NCTL: National Center for Technology and Law Archived December 7, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  14. ^ Advisory Commission on Electronic Commerce – Report to Congress Archived November 9, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. ^ "National Security Research Division | Gilmore Commission". RAND. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  16. ^ Stuart Rothenberg, "White House takes Gilmore's scalp", CNN.com, December 3, 2001
  17. ^ "Virginia Patriot". Draftgilmore.org. Archived from the original on February 19, 2013. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  18. ^ Lewis, Bob (December 19, 2006). "Former Va. governor opens exploratory GOP White House campaign". Richmond Times-Dispatch. Archived from the original on November 21, 2005. Retrieved 2007-02-08. 
  19. ^ Sweet, Phoebe (April 26, 2007). "Editorial: Bragging rights trump need". Las Vegas Sun. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  20. ^ "First Quarter 2007 FEC Filings | Campaign 2008: Campaign Finance". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on 2012-07-15. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  21. ^ Mike Allen, "Gilmore drops out of the race", The Politico, July 14, 2007
  22. ^ "Jim Gilmore Announces His Candidacy For The U.S. Senate". YouTube. 2007-11-18. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  23. ^ "Whois on Gilmore's Senate campaign site". Samspade.in. Archived from the original on July 27, 2012. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  24. ^ "Results by county for 2008 Senate election". Voterinfo.sbe.virginia.gov. Archived from the original on 2012-02-26. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  25. ^ Gass, Nick (July 8, 2015). "Jim Gilmore adds to ever-expanding 2016 GOP field". Politico. Retrieved July 8, 2015. 
  26. ^ Suderman, Alan (July 7, 2015). "Former Virginia Gov. Jim Gilmore plans to announce presidential run in early August". U.S. News & World Report. Associated Press. Retrieved July 8, 2015. 
  27. ^ Richinick, Michele (July 30, 2015). "Jim Gilmore Is GOP's 17th Presidential Candidate". Newsweek. Retrieved July 30, 2015. 
  28. ^ "Political Options - Jim Gilmore for America". Gilmoreforamerica.com. Retrieved 2016-01-23. 
  29. ^ "Free Congress Foundation". 
  30. ^ "Public/Private Partnerships for Community Preparedness and Response". NCORP. 2001-09-11. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 
  31. ^ "Who We Are". USA Secure. Retrieved 2012-09-30. 

External links[edit]

Official sites

Topic pages and databases

Archival Records

Legal offices
Preceded by
Stephen Rosenthal
Attorney General of Virginia
1994–1997
Succeeded by
Richard Cullen
Party political offices
Preceded by
George Allen
Republican nominee for Governor of Virginia
1997
Succeeded by
Mark Earley
Preceded by
Ed Schafer
Chair of the Republican Governors Association
2000–2001
Succeeded by
Tom Ridge
Preceded by
Jim Nicholson
Chair of the Republican National Committee
2001
Succeeded by
Marc Racicot
Preceded by
John Warner
Republican nominee for U.S. Senator from Virginia
(Class 2)

2008
Succeeded by
Ed Gillespie
Political offices
Preceded by
George Allen
Governor of Virginia
1998–2002
Succeeded by
Mark Warner

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