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Mick Mulvaney
Mick Mulvaney official photo.jpg
Director of the
Office of Management and Budget
Assumed office
February 16, 2017
President Donald Trump
Deputy Russell Vought
Margaret Weichert
Preceded by Shaun Donovan
Director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
Acting
Assumed office
November 25, 2017[a]
President Donald Trump
Deputy Leandra English
Preceded by Richard Cordray
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from South Carolina's 5th district
In office
January 3, 2011 – February 16, 2017
Preceded by John Spratt
Succeeded by Ralph Norman
Member of the South Carolina Senate
from the 16th district
In office
January 3, 2009 – January 3, 2011
Preceded by Chauncey K. Gregory
Succeeded by Chauncey K. Gregory
Member of the South Carolina House of Representatives
from the 45th district
In office
January 3, 2007 – January 3, 2009
Preceded by Eldridge Emory
Succeeded by Debora Long
Personal details
Born John Michael Mulvaney
(1967-07-21) July 21, 1967 (age 50)
Alexandria, Virginia, U.S.
Political party Republican
Spouse(s) Pamela West (1998–present)
Education Georgetown University (BS)
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (JD)

John Michael Mulvaney (/mʌlˈvni/; born July 21, 1967) is an American politician in the Republican Party and Director of the Office of Management and Budget (OMB). He was nominated as OMB Director by President-elect Donald Trump in December 2016[1] and confirmed by Senate vote (51–49) on February 16, 2017.[2] Elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 2010, he was the first Republican since 1883 to represent South Carolina's 5th congressional district where he served until his confirmation as OMB Director in 2017.[3] Mulvaney served in the South Carolina General Assembly from 2007 to 2011, first in the State House of Representatives and then the State Senate.[4]

In November 2017, Trump appointed Mulvaney to serve as Acting Director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau under the Federal Vacancies Reform Act, which allows for the president to appoint an interim replacement without Senate confirmation. Mulvaney's appointment was contested by CFPB Deputy Director Leandra English, but a federal judge has preliminarily ruled in Mulvaney's favor. Mulvaney is simultaneously directing both CFPB and OMB.

Early life[edit]

Mulvaney was born in Alexandria, Virginia, to Michael "Mike" and Kathleen "Kathy" Mulvaney, a teacher,[5] and grew up in Charlotte, North Carolina,[6] where his father became a prominent homebuilder,[7] before moving to Indian Land, South Carolina.[8][9] His grandparents were originally from County Mayo, Ireland.[10] He attended Charlotte Catholic High School and then Georgetown University, where he majored in international economics, commerce and finance.[8] At Georgetown, he was an Honors Scholar, the highest level of academic achievement awarded to members of the Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service, and ultimately graduated with honors in 1989.[9]

Mulvaney attended law school at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He earned a full scholarship to attend law school, where his focus was on antitrust law. He graduated with his J.D. degree in 1992.[11]

Early legal work[edit]

From 1992 to 1997, Mulvaney practiced law with the firm James, McElroy & Diehl. Mulvaney joined his family's homebuilding and real estate business. He participated in the Owners and Presidents Management Program at Harvard Business School. He was a minority shareholder and owner-operator in Salsarita's Fresh Cantina, a privately held regional restaurant chain.[12]

South Carolina legislature[edit]

State House[edit]

Mulvaney was elected to the South Carolina House of Representatives in 2006.[13]

State Senate[edit]

In 2008 an unexpected retirement created a vacancy in the South Carolina Senate and he campaigned for and won that office in what was widely regarded to be the hardest fought legislative race in South Carolina that year.[14]

While in the State Senate, Mulvaney served on the Judiciary, Labor/Commerce/Industry, Medical Affairs, Agriculture/Natural Resources, and Corrections Committees. The Palmetto Family Council identified him as the Freshman Legislator of the Year in 2006 for his work on the South Carolina ultrasound bill.[15][16]

In 2010 he was named Legislator of the Year for his work in support of the State's Emergency Medical Services (EMS). He has received one of the few A+ ratings in the entire legislature from the South Carolina Club for Growth.[16]

U.S. House of Representatives[edit]

Mulvaney's official portrait

Elections[edit]

2010[edit]

Mulvaney, a GOP Young Gun, ran against Democratic incumbent John M. Spratt Jr. for South Carolina's 5th congressional district. The race was highlighted by Mitt Romney's Free and Strong America PAC's "Take Congress Back: 10 in '10" initiative as one of the top 10 House challenger races.[17] Mulvaney's involvement in the now defunct Edenmoor real estate development in Lancaster County, South Carolina became a campaign issue, with Mulvaney's opponents alleging that he misled the Lancaster County council and taxpayers to provide $30 million in public funding for the real estate development and that once the public funds had been approved, Mulvaney sold his interest in the development to a third party at a $7 million profit.[18][19] Mulvaney denied the allegations and said that the project's failure was due to Democratic economic policies.[18] He defeated Spratt, who had held the seat since 1983, with 55% of the vote.[20]

Mulvaney's campaign against Spratt was aided by a 501(c)(4) organization named the Commission on Hope, Growth, and Opportunity. The group, which was established by anonymous donors and run by lobbyist Scott W. Reed, has been accused by the watchdog Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington of violating federal campaign finance laws and disclosing false information to the Internal Revenue Service.[21]

2012[edit]

Mulvaney speaking at the 2012 Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) in Washington, D.C.

He won re-election to a second term by defeating Democrat Joyce Knott 56%–44%.[22][23]

2014[edit]

He won re-election to a third term by defeating Democrat Tom Adams, a Fort Mill Town Council[24] member, 59%–41%.[25]

Mulvaney cofounded the bipartisan Blockchain Caucus, "meant to help congressmen stay up to speed on cryptocurrency and blockchain technologies", and develop policies that advance them.[26]

2016[edit]

Mulvaney faced Ray Craig in the Republican primary and defeated him 78–22%.[27] Mulvaney was re-elected to a fourth term, winning over 59% of the vote.[28]

Tenure[edit]

During his time in the U.S. House, Mulvaney aligned himself with the Tea Party movement.[29][30] He was a founding member of the Freedom Caucus.[31]

He opposed gun control initiatives and the Affordable Care Act.[32][33][34]

Government shutdown[edit]

According to the New York Times, Mulvaney took "a hard line on spending during President Obama’s term, vowing not to raise the nation’s debt limit and embracing the term 'Shutdown Caucus' because of his willingness to shut the government down instead."[33] In 2015, Mulvaney voted against a government-funding resolution, which would have prevented a government shutdown, in part because it included funding for Planned Parenthood.[35] Explaining his vote, Mulvaney said, "This is not about women's health. It’s about trafficking in pieces of dead children."[35] After his appointment as head of the OMB in 2017, he reiterated his conditional position of support for a shutdown.[36]

Regulations[edit]

Mulvaney supported the Regulatory Improvement Act of 2015, which would have "[created] a commission tasked with eliminating and revising outdated and redundant federal regulations."[37][38]

Fiscal year 2014 budget[edit]

On December 10, 2013, Republican Representative Paul Ryan and Democratic Senator Patty Murray announced that they had negotiated the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2013, a proposed two-year budget deal.[39][40] The budget deal capped the federal government's spending for Fiscal Year 2014 at $1.012 trillion and for Fiscal Year 2015 at $1.014.[41]

The proposed deal eliminated some of the spending cuts required by the sequester by $45 billion of the cuts scheduled to happen in January and $18 billion of the cuts scheduled to happen in 2015.[41] This did not decrease federal spending; instead, by reducing the amount of spending cuts the government was going to be forced to make by the sequester, it actually increased government spending by $45 billion and $18 billion over what would have been spent had the sequester remained in place. Some Republicans wanted Speaker John Boehner to pursue a temporary measure that would cover the rest of Fiscal Year 2014 at the level set by the sequester – $967 billion, rather than pass this budget deal, which would have $45 billion in additional spending.[42]

The deal was designed to make up for this increase in spending by raising airline fees and changing the pension contribution requirements of new federal workers.[39] According to The Hill, Mulvaney spearheaded opposition to the bill. He did not blame Ryan for the budget deal, instead saying that the problem was that too few conservatives had been elected to Congress to pass a budget with a greater focus on debt reduction.[42] Mulvaney said that he expected the budget deal to pass because "it was designed to get the support of defense hawks and appropriators and Democrats", not conservatives.[39]

On April 9, 2014, Mulvaney offered a proposal based on the Obama proposal as a substitute amendment in order to force a vote on the President's budget request. The President's proposal failed in a vote of 2–413, although Democrats were urged by their leadership to vote against this "political stunt."[43]

Presidential endorsements[edit]

Mulvaney speaking at a campaign event for Senator Rand Paul in Spartanburg, South Carolina in September 2015.

In September 2015, Mulvaney endorsed Kentucky Senator Rand Paul in the 2016 Republican Party presidential primaries.[44]

Committee assignments[edit]

Caucus memberships[edit]

Director of the Office of Management and Budget[edit]

Nomination[edit]

On December 16, 2016, Mulvaney was announced as President-elect Donald Trump's choice to be the Director of the Office of Management and Budget.[46]

Mulvaney's nomination as Director-designate was reviewed in hearings held by the members of the United States Senate Committee on the Budget and the United States Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs then presented to the full Senate for a vote.

In his statement to the Senate Budget Committee, Mulvaney admitted that he had failed to pay $15,000 in payroll taxes from 2000-04 for a nanny he had hired to care for his triplets. Mulvaney said he did not pay the taxes because he viewed the woman as a babysitter rather than as a household employee. After filling out a questionnaire from the Trump transition team, he realized the lapse and began the process of paying back taxes and fees. Senate Democrats noted that Republicans had previously insisted that past Democratic nominees' failure to pay taxes for their household employees was disqualifying, including former Health and Human Services nominee Tom Daschle in 2009.[47][48]

On February 16, 2017, the Senate confirmed Mulvaney, 51–49.[2][49]

Tenure[edit]

During his tenure as OMB Director, Mulvaney has sought to influence President Donald Trump to make fiscally conservative policy changes. Mulvaney has said of himself: "I don't think anyone in this administration is more of a right-wing conservative than I am."[50]

Manipulated unemployment numbers claim[edit]

In March 2017, Mulvaney stated that he believed that "the Obama administration was manipulating the numbers, in terms of the number of people in the workforce, to make the unemployment rate — that percentage rate — look smaller than it actually was," and that "[w]hat you should really look at is the number of jobs created."[51] There is no evidence that jobs numbers under the Obama administration were manipulated.[51][52][53] FiveThirtyEight's Ben Casselman noted that "manipulating the jobs figures... would mean not just messing with one number but rather interfering with an entire ecosystem of statistics" and "would require a conspiracy theory of massive proportions, involving hundreds if not thousands of people."[52]

Criticism of the Congressional Budget Office[edit]

In March 2017, Mulvaney stated that the Congressional Budget Office was not capable of assessing the American Health Care Act, stating that "[i]f the CBO was right about Obamacare to begin with, there'd be 8 million more people on Obamacare today than there actually are."[54] According to FactCheck.Org, "[t]he CBO actually nailed the overall impact of the law on the uninsured pretty closely...It’s true (as Trump administration officials have repeatedly pointed out) that CBO greatly overestimated the number who would get government-subsidized coverage through the new insurance exchanges. But at the same time, CBO underestimated the number who would get coverage through expanding Medicaid. And whatever the failings of CBO’s predictions, they were closer to the mark than those of the Obama administration and some other prominent forecasters."[55] PolitiFact noted that "the initial CBO analysis of the Affordable Care Act did forecast that more people would participate in health care exchanges than actually did, but the CBO has revised those estimates. Moreover, independent analyses, as well as experts agree that the CBO offers some of the best estimates given the information available at the time."[56]

In May 2017, Mulvaney was critical of the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) after it estimated the version of the American Health Care Act passed by the house in May 2017 would result in 23 million fewer people with health insurance. Mulvaney said that the CBO's assessment was "absurd" and that "the days of relying on some nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office to do that work for us has probably come and gone."[57]

Trump administration's budget proposals[edit]

While promoting the Trump administration's budget proposal in March 2017, Mulvaney stated that, as to taxpayers, the government was "not gonna ask you for your hard-earned money, anymore… unless we can guarantee to you that that money is actually being used in a proper function."[58] For instance, Mulvaney justified cuts to block grants that go towards spending on Meals on Wheels because it was "just not showing any results."[59][60] Others disagreed with Mulvaney's statement, citing research that has "found home-delivered meal programs to significantly improve diet quality, increase nutrient intakes, and reduce food insecurity and nutritional risk among participants. Other beneficial outcomes include increased socialization opportunities, improvement in dietary adherence, and higher quality of life."[61][59]

On May 22, 2017, Mulvaney presented President Trump's $4.1 trillion 2018 United States federal budget. The budget included cuts to the United States Department of State, the Environmental Protection Agency, and the social safety net and increases in funding for defense spending and paid family leave. The "America First" budget included a 10.6% decrease in domestic program spending and a 10% increase in military spending, in addition to $1.6 billion for a border wall.[62] The budget would remove $272 billion from welfare programs, including $272 billion from the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, also known as food stamps.[62] The budget would also remove $800 billion from Medicaid, and $72 billion from Social Security disability benefits, while removing nothing from Social Security retirement or Medicare benefits.[62] Mulvaney projected the budget will not add to the federal deficit because future tax cuts will lead to 3% GDP growth.[62] He described the budget as "the first time in a long time that an administration has written a budget through the eyes of the people who are actually paying the taxes."[63]

In December 2017, the President signed the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017. The United States Congress Joint Committee on Taxation forecasted that with dynamic scoring the $1.5 trillion reduction in revenues will increase the federal deficit by $1 trillion.[64] Regulatory implementation of the tax cuts have been delayed by a dispute between Mulvaney and Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin regarding the involvement of the Office of Information and Regulatory Affairs.[65]

In February 2018, Mulvaney released the President's $4.4 trillion 2019 United States federal budget, which would add $984 billion to the federal deficit that year, and $7 trillion over the next 10 years.[66] Later that month, the President signed the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2018, which allowed yearly federal deficits to reach $1 trillion.[67] In March 2018, Congress ultimately passed the $1.3 trillion Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2018, which funded the government's operations until the end of the fiscal year in September.[68]

Ethics waivers[edit]

On April 28, 2017, Walter Shaub, the Director of the United States Office of Government Ethics issued a data request to see the ethics waivers given to ex-lobbyists in the executive branch, which Mulvaney then refused.[69] On May 22, Shaub sent Mulvaney, in addition to every federal ethics officer, every inspector general, and the six members of Congress responsible for government oversight, a ten-page response reasserting his legal authority to see the ethics waivers.[69]

Government shutdown[edit]

In a press briefing on May 2, 2017, Mulvaney said that a "good shutdown" of the federal government might be necessary in September. He defined such a situation as one "that fixes Washington, D.C. permanently."[36] In the same conference call to reporters, Mulvaney defended a funding package which contained no funds for President Trump's posed border wall. The call became infamous after being plagued with technical problems and interruptions. [70]

Consumer Financial Protection Bureau[edit]

Appointment[edit]

Former Trump campaign manager Corey Lewandowski, who now represents payday lenders, had encouraged the President to replace Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) Director Richard Cordray.[71] As a congressman, Mulvaney had been a strong critic of the CFPB, calling it a "sick, sad" joke and cosponsoring legislation for its elimination.[72] Mulvaney's congressional campaigns had accepted nearly $63,000 in donations from payday lenders.[71]

President Trump appointed Mulvaney to serve as Acting Director of the CFPB under the Federal Vacancies Reform Act of 1998 (FVRA), which allows for the president to appoint an interim replacement without Senate confirmation. However, a dispute arose over whether Mulvaney can be so-named under the FVRA or whether a provision of the Dodd-Frank Act controls, which would make the deputy director, Leandra English, acting director of the CFPB instead. This dispute is ongoing. The Senate may also resolve the dispute by confirming a permanent replacement once nominated by the President.[73] On November 28, 2017, U.S. District Judge Timothy J. Kelly denied English's motion for a preliminary injunction and allowed Mulvaney to begin serving as CFPB Acting Director.[74]

Tenure[edit]

Mulvaney immediately stopped hiring at the CFPB, stopped collecting fines, suspended rulemaking, and ordered all active investigations reviewed.[75] On January 18, 2018, Mulvaney submitted a quarterly budget request for the CFPB to the Federal Reserve for $0.[76][77] That month, Mulvaney canceled an investigation into a South Carolina payday lender that had previously donated to his congressional campaigns.[71] He also dropped a lawsuit the CFPB was pursuing against an online lender the bureau had found was charging 950% interest.[78] Mulvaney suspended a short-term payday loan regulation.[79] By April 2018, more than four months after taking charge of the CFPB, Mulvaney had not undertaken a single enforcement action against finance companies; the previous CFPB director, Richard Cordray, averaged two to four enforcement actions per month.[79]

In April 2018, Mulvaney submitted the CFPB's annual report to Congress, in which he recommended the bureau's funding should be made to require congressional appropriations, that its future rulemaking should require legislative approval, and that he, the director, should be made removable without cause by the President.[80]

The Community Financial Services Association of America, a trade association representing the payday lending industry, praised Mulvaney's approach, calling it "relatively passive".[71]

In April 2018, it was reported that Mulvaney had given his political appointees at the CFPB exorbitant raises.[81] Mulvaney hired at least eight appointees after he took over the agency, gave most of them raises that far exceed what their predecessors earned (as well as members of Congress and cabinet secretaries), and created positions for some the appointees which did not exist under Cordray's tenure at the CFPB.[81]

Personal life[edit]

Mulvaney married Pamela West in 1998, who he met in line at a bookstore while he was a law student. The couple have triplets, Finn, James and Caroline.[10][5] He is a Roman Catholic.[82]

Brother Ted (Theodore) is portfolio manager[83][84] for Braeburn Capital, the behind-the-scenes investment arm of tech giant Apple Inc.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Disputed with Leandra English until November 28.

References[edit]

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External links[edit]

South Carolina House of Representatives
Preceded by
Eldridge Emory
Member of the South Carolina House of Representatives
from the 45th district

2007–2009
Succeeded by
Deborah Long
South Carolina Senate
Preceded by
Chauncey K. Gregory
Member of the South Carolina Senate
from the 16th district

2009–2011
Succeeded by
Chauncey K. Gregory
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
John Spratt
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from South Carolina's 5th congressional district

2011–2017
Succeeded by
Ralph Norman
Political offices
Preceded by
Shaun Donovan
Director of the Office of Management and Budget
2017–present
Incumbent
Government offices
Preceded by
Richard Cordray
Director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau
Acting

2017–present
Incumbent

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