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CONGRESSIONAL SCORECARD

www.PeaceActionWest.org
www.Peace-Action.org
For the 109
th
Congress
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Let your representative and senators know what you think about their scores.
Use our toll-free number to give them a call at 1-800-614-2803. A Capitol Hill operator will connect you to their offces.
Best Practices For Communicating with Congress
Excerpted and adapted from a helpful report by the Congressional Management Foundation
Sending a letter to [or calling] a member of Congress is not equivalent to casting a ballot or answering a survey, where the
choice with the most responses “wins.” Sending a letter to a member of Congress is more like giving a speech at a town meeting
or writing a letter to the editor. The content matters. The operating assumption of many congressional staff is that the more
thought constituents give to the communication, the more passionately they care about the issue. Quality messages are those
that are:
1. Personalized. Even just one relevant and personalized sentence or paragraph in an otherwise generic message
conveys some sense of a constituent’s sentiment. The more personalized the message, the better. It signifcantly helps the
communication if one’s personal views, experiences, and the reasons for one’s opinions are included in the message.
2. Short. Congressional staff review hundreds of letters every week, so covering an issue in a few short paragraphs helps
them immensely.
3. Targeted. Messages that convey knowledge of specifc legislation, the Member’s stance on the issue, and the impact the
legislation will have on the Member’s constituents, district, or state tend to be much more persuasive than generic messages.
4. Informative. Congressional offces do not have the resources to research and track every bill, so they focus on legislation
being considered in their Members’ committees or by the full House or Senate. Often constituents bring new legislation to
their attention, requiring staff to do research so as to be able to discuss and respond to it. For this reason, quality messages
contain specifc information about the legislation in question.
Come use our tools for taking action and sign up for e-alerts at
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NOW YOU KNOW THE SCORE

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PEACE DEMANDS ACTION:
A MESSAGE ON USING THIS SCORECARD
Dear Friends,
Our world is getting smaller by the minute. That’s why the world’s citizens must take an active
interest in the actions of their governments. Here in the United States, where our government’s
actions have an impact in every corner of the globe, we need an engaged and informed public to
hold our elected offcials accountable.
What you hold in your hands is a tool to inform you – and to help you take action.
Far too often narrow political calculations guide representatives when they vote on life and death
foreign policy issues. Countless votes are based on an instinctive political fear of appearing “soft
on defense.” That’s true whether the issue is Iraq, nuclear weapons, or the military budget. Many
members of Congress also believe that their constituents simply don’t care about international
relations. They think that the average voter’s views on foreign policy issues are informed by a
parochial nationalism.
But poll after poll shows that Americans do care deeply about international relations and their
views are as principled as they are pragmatic. Most Americans want a foreign policy that embodies
the best values of this country. We want a foreign policy guided by the principles of international
cooperation and human rights. When there are conficts between countries we want smart
diplomacy to reduce those tensions. When other countries are wracked by poverty, disease or
national disaster, we want a government response that blends intelligence and generosity.
There is a big gap between how the politicians in Washington vote and how the folks back home
want the U.S. to conduct our relationship with the rest of the world. This scorecard is a study of
that gap – where it is and on what issues.
When there was a vote to bring the troops home from Iraq where did your representative stand?
Did he or she stand up to the president’s Iraq policy? Or did they fall prey to the simplistic notion
that funding the war was the same as supporting the troops?
Did your representative vote to build new nuclear weapons or to encourage the spread of nuclear
weapons technology around the world?
Read this scorecard and you know the score.
Knowing the score is of course only a start. We invite you to let your representative know that you
know. Communicate your views often by calling, writing or e-mailing – or better yet visiting -- their
offce. And when election time rolls around vote your views.
Over the long-tem, working together we can make sure when the U.S. speaks in the world it speaks
with your voice.
Kevin Martin Jon Rainwater
Executive Director Executive Director
Peace Action Peace Action West
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BEST AND WORST
OF CONGRESS IN 2006
Best Worst
CONGRESS RESTORED THE BAN ON PERMANENT U.S.
MILITARY BASES IN IRAQ.
In 2006, members of Congress debated what many would see as
a clear-cut case of right versus wrong—the US should not build
permanent military bases in Iraq. The House of Representatives
overwhelmingly voted in support of banning permanent US military
bases in Iraq, and both the House and the Senate included provisions
in their respective FY2007 Defense Authorization bills to ban such
bases. Despite these clear actions, the small conference committee
of senators and representatives responsible for reconciling the
differences between the House Defense Authorization bill and the
Senate Defense Authorization bill stripped the “no permanent bases”
provision from the bill. The actions of the conference committee
infuriated Rep. Barbara Lee (D-CA) and Rep. Tom Allen (D-ME),
who led the fght to ban the bases, and fought to get the provision
included in the FY2007 Defense Appropriations bill. This time the
language remained in the bill and passed into law.
WE MADE PROGRESS IN CONTROLLING THE LETHAL
ILLICIT ARMS TRADE.
Stockpiles of conventional weapons, such as AK-47s and shoulder-
fred missiles, fuel destabilizing conficts across the globe, facilitate
human rights violations, and pose a threat to U.S. soldiers in Iraq and
elsewhere. This is an easily fxable problem—it costs roughly $1-5 to
destroy a gun and it’s easy to do with the right training. Under the
bipartisan leadership of Sen. Dick Lugar (R-IN), Sen. Barack Obama
(D-IL), Rep. Ed Royce (R-CA), and Rep. Brad Sherman (D-CA),
Congress passed legislation that increased funds for US grants that
help countries destroy surplus weapons stockpiles. Also in 2006, Rep.
Adam Schiff (D-CA) led 70 of his colleagues in sending a letter to
Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice regarding US support for stricter
controls on the international arms trade at the UN conference on
small arms and light weapons held in June.
WE SAW REAL ACTION ON SECURING LOOSE NUCLEAR
MATERIALS.
The US knows how to clean up and secure loose nuclear
materials and has a track record of successful efforts to do so,
yet the threat to our country from these materials remains, in
part because the administration under-funds and deprioritizes
cleanup programs. However, in the fnal funding bill for FY2007,
Congress uncharacteristically increased the funds for cleaning up
unsecurednuclear materials around the world to nearly $70 million.
The programs increased include the Global Threat Reduction
Initiative, which focuses on securing highly enriched uranium at
nuclear research reactors.
CONGRESS TAKES LONG WEEKENDS. REALLY LONG.
In 2006, the House of Representatives was in session for a mere 101
days, the record for the fewest days in session since the end of World
War II. The Senate met for a little longer, a whopping 138 days.
When the 109th Congress adjourned on December 9, 2006 it had
barely scratched the surface of its annual responsibility. It completed
only two of the 13 annual spending bills, passing a short-term
resolution funding the rest of the FY2007 budget at the same level as
2006, passing the buck for fnalizing the spending to the incoming
110th Congress.
CONGRESS FAILED TO BLOCK NUCLEAR TRANSFERS
TO INDIA.
As President Bush pushed his proposal to transfer civilian nuclear
technology to India, Rep. Ed Markey (D-MA) introduced legislation
opposing the proposed deal. Twenty-three representatives
cosponsored the legislation, demonstrating their concerns that this
deal set a dangerous precedent by bending the rules for a country
that hadn’t signed the Nuclear Non-proliferation Treaty, and
compromised international efforts to convince Iran and North Korea
to give up nuclear weapons.
However, when the fnal proposal was put to a full vote in the House,
ten of the representatives who signed on to the Markey bill fipped
to support the president’s plan. These representatives were Rep.
Capuano (D-MA), Rep. Filner (D-CA), Rep. Frank (D-MA), Rep.
McGovern (D-MA), Rep. Meehan (D-MA), Rep. Neal (D-MA), Rep.
Napolitano (D-CA), Rep. Olver (D-MA), Rep. Simmons (D-CT) and
Rep. Upton (R-MI). Some claimed that enough changes had been
made in the president’s plan to assuage their concerns, despite the
arms control community’s agreement that the president’s proposal
was still extremely detrimental to controlling the spread of nuclear
weapons.
Flickr Photo on cover by: Tanakawho
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BILL DESCRIPTIONS
Use the color-coded icons to easily differentiate the good from the
bad. Each “Q” represents a bill we supported. Each “j”
represents a bill we opposed. Members of Congress who abstained
or were absent are marked with an “NV” and the missed vote does
not count against their fnal total.
* Some resolutions are non-binding, and therefore don’t carry the
force of law. Non-binding resolutions are often used as a political
tool to get policymakers on the record on an issue. We’ve marked
non-binding resolutions with an “ *”.
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST
1 j FUNDING THE OCCUPATION Of IRAQ (RC #65)
Instead of requesting funds for the war in Iraq through the
regular budget process, President Bush has insisted on using
expedited, unrestricted emergency supplemental funding. In
a calculated political move, the president combined funding
for Hurricane Katrina relief with the Iraq war funding in
House Resolution 4939. Of the $91.95 billion included in this
resolution, approximately $70 billion was for ongoing military
action in Iraq. Passed 348-71.
2 j ALLOWING PERMANENT U.S. MILITARY BASES
IN IRAQ (RC #296)
Thanks to the leadership of Rep. Barbara Lee (D-CA) and
Rep. Tom Allen (D-ME), the 109th Congress passed a measure
to prevent the building of permanent US military bases in
Iraq. This provision helps hold the Bush administration’s
feet to the fre regarding its claims that the US has no plans
for a permanent presence in Iraq. Amendment 1059 to House
Resolution 5631 would have reversed this measure and
restored the US ability to create permanent military bases
in Iraq. Rep. Pete King (R-NY) sponsored this amendment.
Failed 50-376.
3 j POLITICIZING THE WAR IN IRAQ (RC #288)
As public opposition to the war in Iraq grew, Republican
leadership in the House attempted to embarrass supporters
of a withdrawal of US troops by forcing a vote that tied the
war on terror with the war in Iraq. House Resolution 861*
expressed congressional support for fghting Al-Qaeda, but
also explicitly opposed setting a timetable for withdrawal
from Iraq. Rep. Henry Hyde (R-IL) sponsored this bill. Passed
256-153, with 5 representatives voting “present.”
4 Q PROHIBITING MILITARY ACTION AGAINST IRAN
(RC #300)
In June 2006, the Bush administration’s bellicose rhetoric
regarding Iran and its nuclear program grew to a fever pitch.
The public and some members of Congress grew concerned
that the president may have been considering a preemptive
military strike, and possibly a nuclear strike. Amendment 1072
to House Resolution 5631 addressed concerns that President
Bush might not seek congressional approval for such an attack.
The amendment would have prohibited the use of any funds
in the Defense Appropriations bill to undertake military action
against Iran. Rep. Maurice Hinchey (D-NY) sponsored this
amendment. Failed 158-262.
5 j ENDORSING VIOLENCE IN THE MIDDLE EAST
(RC #391)
In the summer of 2006, war broke out in the Middle East
between Israel and Hezbollah. Roughly a thousand civilians
– many of them children – died in the war. Almost a million
Lebanese civilians were forced to fee their homes. Human
rights groups documented human rights and humanitarian
law violations on both sides. Early in the crisis, when many
human rights groups were calling for an immediate cease-
fre, the House passed House Resolution 921,* which offered
unconditional support for Israeli military action. Taking
sides without offering diplomatic solutions or addressing
the human rights concerns only decreased US diplomatic
leverage and arguably prolonged the crisis. Rep. John Boehner
(R-OH) sponsored the resolution. Passed 410-8, with 4
representatives voting “present”.
THE SPREAD OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS
6 Q CUTTING FUNDS FOR MISSILE DEFENSE
(RC #142)
At $10 billion per year, missile defense is America’s largest
single weapons expenditure, yet it has not been successfully
tested, offers no protection against terrorism, and encourages
other countries to expand or pursue their own nuclear
programs. Amendment 819 to House Resolution 5122 would
have reined in this wasteful program, prohibiting the
deployment of new weapons and reducing the program’s
budget by nearly $5 billion. It was sponsored by Rep. Rush
Holt (D-NJ) and Rep. John Tierney (D-MA). Failed 124-301.
house oF representatives
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7 Q PREVENTING THE HAZARDOUS REUSE
OF NUCLEAR WASTE (RC #197)
The Global Nuclear Energy Partnership (GNEP) is President
Bush’s plan to revive the reprocessing of nuclear waste.
Reprocessing is an extremely expensive and polluting process
that increases the risk of nuclear weapons proliferation.
Amendment 914 to House Resolution 5427 would have cut
funding for this program by $40 million. It was sponsored by
Rep. Ed Markey (D-MA). Failed 128-295.
8 Q CLEANING UP LOOSE NUCLEAR MATERIALS
(RC #199)
More than 40 countries store the materials needed to make
nuclear weapons. Most locations have weak security systems; in
some cases, as little as a night watchman and a chain-link fence
guard the dangerous material. The Global Threat Reduction
Initiative secures and removes high-risk nuclear materials
around the world, and Amendment 917 to House Resolution
5427 increased funding for this critical program by nearly $30
million. The amendment was sponsored by Rep. Rob Andrews
(D-NJ). Passed 227-195.
9,10,11 NUCLEAR DEAL WITH INDIA
In July 2005, President Bush and Indian Prime Minister
Manmohan Singh announced a plan for the US to share
civilian nuclear technology with India, even though India has
not signed the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty nor agreed to
stop developing nuclear weapons. At a time when the world
is working to convince North Korea and Iran to give up their
nuclear ambitions, this deal sets a dangerous precedent for
nuclear sharing and sends the wrong message to the rest of the
world.
9 j House Resolution 5682 (RC#411) allowed this deal to
proceed. It was sponsored by Rep. Henry Hyde (R-IL) and Rep.
Tom Lantos (D-CA). Passed 359-68.
10 Q A serious concern regarding the US-India nuclear
deal was its potential to increase India’s nuclear weapons arsenal.
If the US provides nuclear material for generating power,
arms control advocates worry that India could use more of its
domestic nuclear material supply for weapons. Amendment 1194
to House Resolution 5682 (RC# 408) would have required as part
of the deal an annual certifcation demonstrating that India
had not increased the level of domestic uranium used in its
weapons program. Rep. Brad Sherman (D-CA) sponsored this
amendment. Failed 155-268.
11 Q The recognized nuclear weapons states—the US,
Britain, France, Russia and China—have all halted production
of fuel for nuclear weapons, known as fssile material.
Amendment 1195 to House Resolution 5682 (RC# 409) would
have required as part of the deal that India play by the same
rules and end its production of these materials. Rep. Howard
Berman (D-CA) and Rep. Ellen Tauscher (D-CA) sponsored
this amendment. Failed 184-241.
HUMAN RIGHTS & MILITARY AID
12 Q HALTING GENOCIDE IN DARFUR (RC #46)
In over three years of confict in Darfur, Sudan, 400,000 people
have been killed and more than 2 million innocent civilians
have been forced to fee their homes. Amendment 709 to House
Resolution 4939 increased US funds for peacekeeping activities
in the region. Rep. Michael Capuano (D-MA) sponsored the
amendment. Passed 213-208.
13 Q INCREASING HUMANITARIAN AID FOR
REFUGEES (RC #242)
Recent international crises like the tsunami in Southeast Asia
and the genocide in Sudan have reminded the world of the need
for robust emergency humanitarian relief efforts for refugees.
Amendment 991 to House Resolution 5522 would have increased
funding for these efforts by $30 million by transferring
the money from drug crop aerial fumigation programs in
Colombia. Aerial fumigation has proved ineffective in reducing
the drug trade, as coca farmers just move to another location
after one area is sprayed. Moreover, the fumigation destroys
families’ food crops, pollutes water sources, and damages
delicate ecosystems. Rep. Jim McGovern (D-MA) sponsored
the amendment. Failed 174-229.
14 Q CLOSING CONTROVERSIAL MILITARY TRAINING
CAMP (RC #243)
In 1999, Congress voted to close the School of the Americas
(SOA), the controversial Pentagon training facility for Latin
American soldiers. Congress then replaced it the next year with
the Western Hemisphere Institute for Security Cooperation
(WHINSEC), a facility with a nearly identical mission.
Graduates of SOA/WHINSEC are infamous for some of the
gravest human rights abuses in Latin America over the past
twenty years. Amendment 995 to House Resolution 5522 would
have eliminated the WHINSEC/SOA. Rep. Jim McGovern
(D-MA) sponsored the measure. Failed 188-218.
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BILL DESCRIPTIONS
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST
1 j FUNDING THE OCCUPATION OF IRAQ (RC #112)
This emergency supplemental appropriations bill, House
Resolution 4939, funded the ongoing war in Iraq, as well as
Hurricane Katrina relief (for more details, please see the
House of Representatives section for a description of the
same bill). It’s important to note that the 21 senators that
voted against the bill did so because of procedural and pork
barrel spending concerns, not because of opposition to the
war in Iraq. Later in the year, all 21 senators voted against a
resolution that called for a withdrawal of US troops from Iraq.
Passed 77-21.
2 Q RETURNING GREATER OVERSIGHT TO IRAQ
WAR SPENDING (RC #170)
Four years into the Iraq war, President Bush continues to
request funds for the ongoing occupation through emergency
funding requests that require less scrutiny from Congress.
Amendment 4242 to Senate 2766 requires future requests
for Iraq and Afghanistan war funding to come through the
regular, annual appropriations process so Congress can
fully examine the proposal. Senator John McCain (R-AZ)
sponsored the amendment. Passed 98-0.
3,4 WITHDRAWING U.S. TROOPS FROM IRAQ
As public opposition to the war in Iraq continued to grow,
the Senate voted on two different amendments regarding a
withdrawal of US troops from Iraq.
3 Q Amendment 4320 to Senate 2766 (RC# 182), called for
the US to begin withdrawal of American troops from Iraq no
later than July 2007. Senators Joe Biden (D-DE), Carl Levin
(D-MI), Hillary Clinton (D-NY), and Dianne Feinstein
(D-CA) introduced the amendment. Failed 39-60.
4 Q Amendment 4442 (RC# 181) to the same bill advocated
a shorter timeline, calling for the US to complete withdrawal
of all troops from Iraq no later than July 2007. Senators John
Kerry (D-MA), Russ Feingold (D-WI), and Barbara Boxer (D-
CA) sponsored this amendment. Failed 13-86.
5,6 PROMOTING DIPLOMATIC ENGAGEMENT
WITH IRAN
As the Bush administration increased its aggressive criticism
of Iran in 2006, many members of Congress and the public
urged diplomatic engagement to deal with the nuclear
dilemma. For a time, the administration was persuaded to
pursue negotiations, and Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice
indicated her plans for a renewed diplomatic push.
5 Q (RC# 173) In an attempt to buttress the diplomatic
effort, Amendment 4257 to Senate 2766 offered support for a
diplomatic strategy to engage Iran. Senator Joe Biden (D-DE)
offered the amendment. Passed 99-0.
6 j (RC #172) However, some Senators ignored this
commonsense recommendation and instead attempted
to infict severe punishment on Iran. Amendment 4234 to
Senate 2766 would have toughened sanctions on foreign
governments and countries trading with Iran, undercutting
Secretary Rice’s diplomatic efforts. Senator Rick Santorum
(R-PA) sponsored the amendment. Failed 45-54.
7 Q PREVENTING USE OF CLUSTER BOMBS IN
CIVILIAN AREAS (RC #232)
A cluster bomb is an air-dropped bomb that ejects multiple
small bomblets. Cluster bombs are very inaccurate and
unreliable, and wreak havoc when used in civilian areas.
According to Human Rights Watch, Israel used US-produced
cluster bombs in civilian areas during its war with Hezbollah
in 2006. Amendment 4882 to House Resolution 5631 would
have required the administration to certify the weapons
would not be used in civilian areas before the US could
sell, transfer or acquire cluster bombs. Senators Dianne
Feinstein (D-CA) and Patrick Leahy (D-VT) sponsored the
amendment. Failed 30-70.
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR WEAPONS
8 j AMENDMENT TO THE NUCLEAR DEAL WITH
INDIA (RC #270)
For more detailed background on this proposal, please see the
same section in the list of House bills. The Senate version of
House Resolution 5682 included stronger provisions to prevent
the increase of India’s nuclear weapons arsenal than the
House version, but did not go far enough. Passed, 85-12.
9 Q AMENDMENT TO THE NUCLEAR DEAL WITH
INDIA (RC #268)
Throughout the yearlong debate regarding the deal to share
civilian nuclear technology with India, a central concern was
India’s capacity to produce nuclear weapons. Amendment
5183 to Senate 3709 would have required that the India
deal could only move forward if the president certifed
that civilian nuclear cooperation with India did nothing to
assist, encourage or induce India to manufacture or acquire
additional nuclear weapons. Senator Russ Feingold (D-WI)
sponsored the amendment. Failed 25-71.
Senate
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HOUSE SCORECARD
Flickr Photo by: Janine Healy
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HOUSE SCORECARD
ALABAMA
1 Jo Bonner (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
2 Terry Everett (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Mike D. Rogers (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
4 Robert Aderholt (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Bud Cramer (D) NV Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j j 23%
6 Spencer Bachus (R) j Q NV j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
7 Artur Davis (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q j j 29%

ALASKA
Don Young (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

ARIZONA
1 Rick Renzi (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
2 Trent Franks (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%
3 John Shadegg (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%
4 Ed Pastor (D) j Q Q Q j Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q 71%
5 J.D. Hayworth (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Jeff Flake (R) Q Q j j j j Q Q j j j j Q Q 43%
7 Raul Grijalva (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
8 Jim Kolbe (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

ARKANSAS
1 Marion Berry (D) j Q j Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q j Q 57%
2 Vic Snyder (D) j Q j Q j j NV NV j j Q Q Q j 42%
3 John Boozman (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j NV j j 8%
4 Mike Ross (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 57%

CALIFORNIA
1 Mike Thompson (D) Q Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
2 Wally Herger (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Dan Lungren (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%
4 John Doolittle (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Doris Matsui (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
6 Lynn Woolsey (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
7 George Miller (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
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CALIFORNIA (continued...)
8 Nancy Pelosi (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
9 Barbara Lee (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
10 Ellen Tauscher (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 71%
11 Richard Pombo (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
12 Tom Lantos (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 64%
13 Pete Stark (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
14 Anna Eshoo (D) Q Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
15 Mike Honda (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
16 Zoe Lofgren (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
17 Sam Farr (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
18 Dennis Cardoza (D) j Q j j j NV j Q j j Q Q j j 31%
19 George Radanovich (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 15%
20 Jim Costa (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j Q Q j j 29%
21 Devin Nunes (R) j Q j j j j j NV j j Q j j j 15%
22 Bill Thomas (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
23 Lois Capps (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
24 Elton Gallegly (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
25 Howard “Buck” McKeon (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
26 David Dreier (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
27 Brad Sherman (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
28 Howard Berman (D) j Q j j j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
29 Adam Schiff (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
30 Henry Waxman (D) Q Q NV j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 85%
31 Xavier Becerra (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q NV NV 83%
32 Hilda Solis (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
33 Diane Watson (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q NV NV 92%
34 Lucille Roybal-Allard (D) j Q Q Q j j j j j j Q Q Q Q 50%
35 Maxine Waters (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
36 Jane Harman (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 79%
37 Grace Napolitano (D) j NV Q NV j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 75%
38 JuanitaMillender-McDonald (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
39 Linda Sanchez (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
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HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
CALIFORNIA (continued...)
40 Ed Royce (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
41 Jerry Lewis (R) j Q NV j j j j j j j Q j j j 15%
42 Gary Miller (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
43 Joe Baca (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
44 Ken Calvert (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
45 Mary Bono (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
46 Dana Rohrabacher (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
47 Loretta Sanchez (D) j Q Q Q NV j j Q j Q Q Q Q j 62%
48 John Campbell (R) Q Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 14%
49 Darrell Issa (R) j Q j NV j j j j j j j j j j 8%
50 Brian Bilbray (R)* - Q j NV j - - - j j j - - - 8%
51 Bob Filner (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
52 Duncan Hunter (R) j NV j NV j j j j j j j j j j 0%
53 Susan Davis (D) NV Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q NV Q Q 69%

COLORADO
1 Diana DeGette (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
2 Mark Udall (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
3 John Salazar (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q Q Q 36%
4 Marilyn Musgrave (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Joel Hefey (R) j Q j j j j j Q Q Q Q j j j 36%
6 Tom Tancredo (R) Q Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 21%
7 Bob Beauprez (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%

CONNECTICUT
1 John Larson (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
2 Rob Simmons(R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
3 Rosa DeLauro (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
4 Christopher Shays (R) j Q j j j Q j j j j j Q j Q 29%
5 Nancy Johnson (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
DELAWARE
Michael N. Castle (R) j Q j j j Q j j j j j j j j 14%

CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 12 |
* Started offce 6/12/06
** Resigned from offce 9/29/06
FLORIDA
1 Jeff Miller (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
2 Allen Boyd (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j j Q j j j 36%
3 Corrine Brown (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q 64%
4 Ander Crenshaw (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Ginny Brown-Waite (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%
6 Cliff Stearns (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%
7 John Mica (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
8 Ric Keller (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
9 Michael Bilirakis (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
10 Bill Young (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
11 Jim Davis (D) j NV Q NV NV j Q Q j j j Q NV NV 40%
12 Adam Putnam (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
13 Katherine Harris (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
14 Connie Mack IV (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
15 Dave Weldon (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
16 Mark Foley (R) ** j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j Q 21%
17 Kendrick Meek (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q Q Q 43%
18 Ileana Ros-Lehtinen (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
19 Robert Wexler (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q NV NV NV Q Q j 64%
20 Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D) j Q Q j j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
21 Lincoln Diaz-Balart (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
22 Clay Shaw (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
23 Alcee Hastings (D) NV Q Q j j Q Q Q j j j NV Q j 50%
24 Tom Feeney (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j Q 14%
25 Mario Diaz-Balart (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
GEORGIA
1 Jack Kingston (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
2 Sanford Bishop (D) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
3 Jim Marshall (D) j j j NV j j j Q Q Q Q j j j 31%
4 Cynthia McKinney (D) Q Q Q Q NV Q Q Q NV NV NV Q Q Q 100%
5 John Lewis (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 13 |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
GEORGIA (continued...)
6 Tom Price (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%
7 John Linder (R) j j j j j j NV NV j j j j j j 0%
8 Lynn Westmoreland (R) Q j j j NV j j j j j j j j j 8%
9 Charlie Norwood (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
10 Nathan Deal (R) Q j j j j j j j NV NV NV j j j 9%
11 Phil Gingrey (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
12 John Barrow (D) j j j j j j j Q j j j Q Q j 21%
13 David Scott (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q j 57%

HAWAII
1 Neil Abercrombie (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
2 Ed Case (D) j Q j j j j Q Q j j Q Q j j 36%

IDAHO
1 C. L. Otter (R) j Q j j j j j j j Q Q j Q j 29%
2 Michael K. Simpson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

ILLINOIS
1 Bobby Rush (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q 57%
2 Jesse Jackson, Jr. (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 64%
3 Dan Lipinski (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q Q Q 36%
4 Luis Gutierrez (D) Q Q NV Q j Q Q Q j Q j Q NV NV 73%
5 Rahm Emanuel (D) j Q Q j j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
6 Henry Hyde (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
7 Danny K. Davis (D) NV Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j NV Q Q 67%
8 Melissa Bean (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q Q j 29%
9 Janice D. Schakowsky (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
10 Mark Steven Kirk (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j j 21%
11 Jerry Weller (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
12 Jerry Costello (D) Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q NV NV 75%
13 Judy Biggert (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
14 Dennis Hastert (R) * NV NV j j j j j NV j j j NV j j 0%
15 Timothy V. Johnson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 14 |
* Speaker doesn’t always vote
** Diagnosed with Parkinson’s --Didn’t vote at all due to health
ILLINOIS (continued...)
16 Donald Manzullo (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
17 Lane Evans (D) ** NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV NV 0%
18 Ray LaHood (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
19 John Shimkus (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 8%

INDIANA
1 Peter Visclosky (D) j Q Q Q j Q j j j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
2 Chris Chocola (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Mark Souder (R) j j j j j j j j j j Q j j j 7%
4 Steve Buyer (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Dan Burton (R) j Q NV j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
6 Mike Pence (R) Q Q j j j j j j j j j j j NV 15%
7 Julia Carson (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
8 John Hostettler (R) j Q j j j j j j j Q Q j j j 21%
9 Mike Sodrel (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

IOWA
1 Jim Nussle (R) j NV NV NV NV j j Q j NV NV j NV NV 14%
2 Jim Leach (R) j Q Q Q j Q j Q Q Q Q j Q Q 71%
3 Leonard Boswell (D) j Q j Q j Q j Q j j j Q Q j 43%
4 Tom Latham (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Steve King (R) Q j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%

KANSAS
1 Jerry Moran (R) j Q j Q j j j j Q Q Q j j Q 43%
2 Jim Ryun (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Dennis Moore (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 57%
4 Todd Tiahrt (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%

KENTUCKY
1 Ed Whitfeld (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
2 Ron Lewis (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Anne Northup (R) j Q j j NV j j j j j j j j j 8%
4 Geoff Davis (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 15 |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
KENTUCKY (continued...)
5 Harold Rogers (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Ben Chandler (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 57%
LOUISIANA
1 Bobby Jindal (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
2 William J. Jefferson (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
3 Charlie Melancon (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j Q 29%
4 Jim McCrery (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Rodney Alexander (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Richard H. Baker (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
7 Charles Boustany (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

MAINE
1 Tom Allen (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
2 Mike Michaud (D) Q Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%

MARYLAND
1 Wayne Gilchrest (R) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q j NV Q 46%
2 Dutch Ruppersberger (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q j j 29%
3 Ben Cardin (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
4 Albert Wynn (D) j Q Q j j Q NV NV j j j Q Q Q 50%
5 Steny Hoyer (D) j Q Q j j j j j j Q Q Q Q Q 50%
6 Roscoe Bartlett (R) j Q j Q j j j Q j j j j j j 21%
7 Elijah Cummings (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
8 Chris Van Hollen (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%

MASSACHUSETTS
1 John Olver (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
2 Richard Neal (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
3 Jim McGovern (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
4 Barney Frank (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 79%
5 Marty Meehan (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
6 John Tierney (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 16 |
KENTUCKY (continued...)
5 Harold Rogers (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Ben Chandler (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 57%
LOUISIANA
1 Bobby Jindal (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
2 William J. Jefferson (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
3 Charlie Melancon (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j Q 29%
4 Jim McCrery (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Rodney Alexander (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Richard H. Baker (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
7 Charles Boustany (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

MAINE
1 Tom Allen (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
2 Mike Michaud (D) Q Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%

MARYLAND
1 Wayne Gilchrest (R) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q j NV Q 46%
2 Dutch Ruppersberger (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q j j 29%
3 Ben Cardin (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
4 Albert Wynn (D) j Q Q j j Q NV NV j j j Q Q Q 50%
5 Steny Hoyer (D) j Q Q j j j j j j Q Q Q Q Q 50%
6 Roscoe Bartlett (R) j Q j Q j j j Q j j j j j j 21%
7 Elijah Cummings (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
8 Chris Van Hollen (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%

MASSACHUSETTS
1 John Olver (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
2 Richard Neal (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
3 Jim McGovern (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
4 Barney Frank (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 79%
5 Marty Meehan (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
6 John Tierney (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
MASSACHUSETTS (continued...)
7 Ed Markey (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
8 Mike Capuano (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
9 Stephen Lynch (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 71%
10 Bill Delahunt (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 71%

MICHIGAN
1 Bart Stupak (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
2 Peter Hoekstra (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Vern Ehlers (R) j Q j Q j Q j j j j j j Q Q 36%
4 David Lee Camp (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
5 Dale Kildee (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
6 Fred Upton (R) j Q j j j j j Q j Q Q j j Q 36%
7 Joe Schwarz (R) j j j j j j j j j j Q j j j 7%
8 Mike Rogers (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j j j 14%
9 Joe Knollenberg (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
10 Candice Miller (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
11 Thaddeus McCotter (R) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q j j 29%
12 Sander Levin (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 57%
13 Carolyn Cheeks Kilpatrick (D) j Q NV Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 92%
14 John Conyers (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
15 John Dingell (D) j Q NV Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q j j 69%

MINNESOTA
1 Gill Gutknecht (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j j Q Q 29%
2 John Kline (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Jim Ramstad (R) j Q j j j j j Q j Q Q j Q Q 43%
4 Betty McCollum (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
5 Martin Olav Sabo (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
6 Mark Kennedy (R) j j j j j j NV NV j j j j j j 0%
7 Collin Peterson (D) j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q Q j j Q 50%
8 James Oberstar (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%

CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 1? |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
MISSISSIPPI
1 Roger Wicker (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
2 Bennie Thompson (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
3 Chip Pickering (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
4 Gene Taylor (D) j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q Q Q j j 50%

MISSOURI
1 William Lacy Clay, Jr (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
2 Todd Akin (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Russ Carnahan (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 57%
4 Ike Skelton (D) j Q Q j j j NV NV j j Q Q Q j 42%
5 Emanuel Cleaver (D) j Q NV Q j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 69%
6 Sam Graves (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
7 Roy Blunt (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
8 Jo Ann Emerson (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 15%
9 Kenny Hulshof (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j Q Q 21%

MONTANA
Denny Rehberg (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

NEBRASKA
1 Jeff Fortenberry (R) j j j j NV j j Q j Q Q NV j j 25%
2 Lee Terry (R) j Q j j j j Q j j j j j j j 14%
3 Tom Osborne (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

NEVADA
1 Shelley Berkley (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 57%
2 Jim Gibbons (R) j Q j j j j Q Q j j j j NV NV 25%
3 Jon Porter (R) j Q j j j j Q Q j j j Q j j 29%

NEW HAMPSHIRE
1 Jeb Bradley (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j j 21%
2 Charlie Bass (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j j 21%

NEW JERSEY
1 Rob Andrews (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 64%
2 Frank LoBiondo (R) j Q j j j j j j j Q j j j Q 21%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 18 |
NEW JERSEY (continued...)
3 Jim Saxton (R) j Q j j j j j j j Q j j j j 14%
4 Chris Smith (R) j Q j j j j j j Q Q Q Q j Q 43%
5 Scott Garrett (R) j Q j Q j NV j Q j Q Q j j j 39%
6 Frank Pallone (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 71%
7 Mike Ferguson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
8 Bill Pascrell Jr. (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 79%
9 Steve Rothman (D) Q Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 79%
10 Donald Payne (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
11 Rodney Frelinghuysen (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
12 Rush Holt Jr. (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
13 Alberto Sires (D) * - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 0%

NEW MEXICO
1 Heather Wilson (R) j Q NV j j j j Q j j j Q j j 23%
2 Steve Pearce (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Tom Udall (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%

NEW YORK
1 Tim Bishop (D) j Q NV Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 77%
2 Steve Israel (D) j Q Q j j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
3 Peter King (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
4 Carolyn McCarthy (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 57%
5 Gary Ackerman (D) j Q Q j j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
6 Gregory Meeks (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j j j Q j Q 43%
7 Joseph Crowley (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j j Q j Q 50%
8 Jerrold Nadler (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
9 Anthony Weiner (D) Q Q Q j j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
10 Ed Towns (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j Q Q Q Q 64%
11 Major Owens (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
12 Nydia Velázquez (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
13 Vito Fossella (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
14 Carolyn Maloney (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 86%
15 Charles Rangel (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 71%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
* Installed in offce 11/13/06
| 19 |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
NEW YORK (continued...)
16 José Serrano (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
17 Eliot Engel (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q j j j Q NV Q 54%
18 Nita Lowey (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
19 Sue Kelly (R) j Q j j j j Q Q j j j j Q Q 36%
20 John Sweeney (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j j NV j j 8%
21 Michael McNulty (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
22 Maurice Hinchey (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
23 John McHugh (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
24 Sherwood Boehlert (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j NV NV 17%
25 Jim Walsh (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
26 Tom Reynolds (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
27 Brian Higgins (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
28 Louise McIntosh Slaughter (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
29 Randy Kuhl (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%

NORTH CAROLINA
1 G. K. Butterfeld (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
2 Bob Etheridge (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 57%
3 Walter Jones (R) j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q j j 64%
4 David Price (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
5 Virginia Foxx (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
6 Howard Coble (R) Q Q j j j j j j j Q Q j j Q 36%
7 Mike McIntyre (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q j 50%
8 Robin Hayes (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
9 Sue Myrick (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
10. Patrick McHenry (R) Q j j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
11 Charles Taylor (R) j Q j j j j j j Q j Q j j j 21%
12 Mel Watt (D) Q Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
13 Brad Miller (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j j Q Q j 50%

NORTH DAKOTA
Earl Pomeroy (D) j Q Q j j j Q Q j Q j Q Q Q 57%

CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 20 |
OHIO
1 Steve Chabot (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
2 Jean Schmidt j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Michael Turner (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
4 Michael Oxley (R) j Q j NV j j j j j j j j j j 8%
5 Paul Gillmor (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
6 Ted Strickland (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j j NV Q Q 54%
7 David Hobson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%
8 John Boehner (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
9 Marcy Kaptur (D) j Q Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q Q NV NV 67%
10 Dennis Kucinich (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
11 Stephanie Tubbs Jones (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q NV NV Q 67%
12 Patrick Tiberi (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
13 Sherrod Brown (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
14 Steve LaTourette (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j Q 21%
15 Deborah Pryce (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
16 Ralph Regula (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
17 Timothy Ryan (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
18 Robert Ney (R) * j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%

OKLAHOMA
1 John Sullivan (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
2 Dan Boren (D) NV j j j j j j Q j j j NV Q j 15%
3 Frank Lucas (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
4 Tom Cole (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
5 Ernest Istook (R) j Q j j j j j j NV NV NV j j j 9%
OREGON
1 David Wu (D) Q Q Q Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
2 Greg Walden (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Earl Blumenauer (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
4 Peter DeFazio (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
5 Darlene Hooley (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
* Resigned from offce 11/3/06
| 21 |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
PENNSYLVANIA
1 Bob Brady (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j Q Q Q NV NV 50%
2 Chaka Fattah (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 79%
3 Phil English (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
4 Melissa Hart (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 John Peterson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
PENNSYLVANIA
6 Jim Gerlach (R) j Q j j j j NV NV j Q Q Q j j 33%
7 Curt Weldon (R) j Q j j j j j Q Q Q Q j j j 36%
8 Mike Fitzpatrick (R) j Q j j j j NV NV j Q Q Q j Q 42%
9 Bill Shuster (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
10 Don Sherwood (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%
11 Paul Kanjorski (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j Q Q Q j Q 57%
12 John Murtha (D) j Q Q j j j j j j Q Q Q j j 36%
13 Allyson Schwartz (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 79%
14 Michael Doyle (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j Q Q Q Q 64%
15 Charles Dent (R) j Q j j j j j Q j j Q Q j j 29%
16 Joseph Pitts (R) j j j j j j j Q j Q Q j Q j 29%
17 Tim Holden (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j Q Q Q j Q 50%
18 Tim Murphy (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
19 Todd Platts (R) j Q j j j j j Q j Q Q Q Q j 43%

RHODE ISLAND
1 Patrick J. Kennedy (D) j Q Q Q j NV NV Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 83%
2 James Langevin (D) j Q Q j j j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 71%

SOUTH CAROLINA
1 Henry Brown, Jr. (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
2 Joe Wilson (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Gresham Barrett (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
4 Bob Inglis (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j Q 14%
5 John Spratt (D) j Q j NV j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q j 54%
6 Jim Clyburn (D) j Q Q Q j j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%

CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 22 |

SOUTH DAKOTA
Stephanie Herseth (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j Q Q Q j 36%

TENNESSEE
1 Bill Jenkins (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
2 John Duncan (R) NV Q Q Q NV Q Q j j j j NV j Q 50%
3 Zach Wamp (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
TENNESSEE
4 Lincoln Davis (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j Q 29%
5 Jim Cooper (D) Q Q j Q j j j Q j j Q j Q j 43%
6 Bart Gordon (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j j j Q Q Q 43%
7 Marsha Blackburn (R) Q j j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
8 John Tanner (D) j Q Q j j j Q Q j j j Q Q j 43%
9 Harold Ford, Jr. (D) j Q Q NV j NV Q Q j NV j Q NV Q 60%

TEXAS
1 Louie Gohmert (R) Q j j j j j j j j Q Q j j j 21%
2 Ted Poe (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Sam Johnson (R) Q j NV j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
4 Ralph Hall (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j Q j 14%
5 Jeb Hensarling (R) Q Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 14%
6 Joe Barton (R) j Q j j j j j j j Q Q j j j 21%
7 John Culberson (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
8 Kevin Brady (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
9 Al Green (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
10 Michael McCaul (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
11 Mike Conaway (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j NV NV 8%
12 Kay Granger (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
13 Mac Thornberry (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
14 Ron Paul (R) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q j Q Q 93%
15 Rubén Hinojosa (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j j Q j j j 36%
16 Silvestre Reyes (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q NV NV 33%
17 Chet Edwards (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j Q Q j j 29%
18 Sheila Jackson-Lee (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j j Q Q Q 71%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 23 |
HOUSE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
TEXAS (continued...)
19 Randy Neugebauer (R) Q j j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
20 Charlie Gonzalez (D) j Q Q Q j j j Q j NV Q Q Q j 54%
21 Lamar Smith (R) j j j j j NV j j j j j j j j 0%
22 Tom Delay (R) * j - - - - j j j - - - j j j 0%
23 Henry Bonilla (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
24 Kenny Marchant (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
25 Lloyd Doggett (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
26 Michael Burgess (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
27 Solomon Ortiz (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j j j Q j j 29%
28 Henry Cuellar (D) j Q j j j j j Q j j j Q j j 21%
29 Gene Green (D) j Q j Q j j j Q j j Q Q j Q 43%
30 Eddie Bernice Johnson (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
31 John Carter (R) j Q NV j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
32 Pete Sessions (R) j j NV j j j j j j j j j j j 0%

UTAH
1 Rob Bishop (R) j j NV j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
2 Jim Matheson (D) j Q j j j Q Q Q j j j Q j j 36%
3 Chris Cannon (R) Q NV NV NV j j j j j j j j NV NV 11%
VERMONT
Bernie Sanders (I) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%

VIRGINIA
1 Jo Ann Davis (R) j Q j j NV j j j NV NV j j j j 9%
2 Thelma Drake (R) j j j j j j j j j j j j j j 0%
3 Robert Scott (D) j Q Q j j Q j Q j j j Q Q Q 50%
4 Randy Forbes (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j Q j j 14%
5 Virgil Goode (R) j Q j j j j j j Q Q Q j j Q 36%
6 Bob Goodlatte (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
7 Eric Cantor (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
8 Jim Moran (D) j Q Q Q j Q j Q j j Q Q Q Q 64%
9 Rick Boucher (D) j Q j Q j Q j Q j Q Q j Q Q 57%
CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 24 |
* Resigned from offce 6/9/06
VIRGINIA (continued...)
10 Frank Wolf (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%
11 Thomas Davis (R) j Q j j j j j j j j Q j j j 14%

WASHINGTON
1 Jay Inslee (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q j j Q Q Q Q 79%
2 Rick Larsen (D) j Q j j j j j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 50%
3 Brian Baird (D) j Q Q j j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 71%
4 Richard “Doc” Hastings (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
5 Cathy McMorris (R) NV Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 8%
6 Norm Dicks (D) j Q Q j j j j Q j Q Q Q j Q 50%
7 Jim McDermott (D) Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 100%
8 Dave Reichert (R) j Q NV j j j j j j j j Q j j 15%
9 Adam Smith (D) j Q j Q j j Q Q j j j Q Q Q 50%

WEST VIRGINIA
1 Alan Mollohan (D) j Q Q j j j j j j j j j Q Q 29%
2 Shelley Moore Capito (R) j Q j j j j j j j j j j j j 7%
3 Nick Rahall (D) j Q Q Q Q Q j j j j j Q Q Q 57%

WISCONSIN
1 Paul Ryan (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%
2 Tammy Baldwin (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
3 Ron Kind (D) j Q j Q j Q j Q j Q Q Q Q Q 64%
4 Gwen Moore (D) Q Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 93%
5 Jim Sensenbrenner (R) Q Q NV j j j Q j j j j j j Q 31%
6 Tom Petri (R) Q Q j j j j Q Q j Q Q j j Q 50%
7 Dave Obey (D) j Q Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 86%
8 Mark Green (R) j j j j j j j Q j j j j j j 7%

WYOMING
Barbara Cubin (R) Q Q j j j NV j j j j j j j j 14%

CONFLICT IN THE
MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
HUMAN RIGHTS
& MILITARY AID
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
| 25 |
SENATE SCORECARD
Flickr Photo by: Evan Leeson
| 26 |
ALASKA
Lisa Murkowski-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Ted Stevens-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
ALABAMA
Jeff Sessions-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Richard Shelby-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
ARKANSAS
Blanche Lincoln-D j Q Q j Q Q j j Q 56%
Mark Pryor-D j Q j j Q Q j j Q 44%
ARIZONA
Jon Kyl-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
John McCain-R Q Q j j Q Q j j NV 50%
CALIFORNIA
Barbara Boxer-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
Dianne Feinstein-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 67%
COLORADO
Wayne Allard-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Ken Salazar-D j Q Q j Q Q j j Q 56%
CONNECTICUT
Christopher Dodd-D j Q Q j Q Q j j Q 56%
Joe Lieberman-I j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
DELEWARE
Joe Biden-D j Q Q j Q Q j j j 44%
Thomas Carper-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
FLORIDA
Mel Martinez-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Bill Nelson-D j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
GEORGIA
Saxby Chambliss-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Johnny Isakson-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
SENATE SCORECARD
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
| 2? |
SENATE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
HAWAII
Daniel Akaka-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
Daniel Inouye-D j Q Q Q Q Q j j j 56%
IOWA
Charles Grassley-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Tom Harkin-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
IDAHO
Larry Craig-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Mike Crapo-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
ILLINOIS
Richard Durbin-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q j Q 78%
Barack Obama-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 67%
INDIANA
Evan Bayh-D j Q Q j Q j j j j 33%
Richard Lugar-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%

KANSAS
Sam Brownback-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Pat Roberts-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
KENTUCKY
Jim Bunning-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Mitch McConnell-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
LOUISIANA
Mary Landrieu-D j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
David Vitter-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
MASSACHUSETTS
Edward Kennedy-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
John Kerry-D j NV Q Q Q Q Q j j 63%
MARYLAND
Paul Sarbanes-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
Barbara Mikulski-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 67%
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
| 28 |
MAINE
Susan Collins-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Olympia Snowe-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
MICHIGAN
Carl Levin-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
Debbie Stabenow-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
MINNESOTA
Norm Coleman-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Mark Dayton-D j Q j j Q Q Q Q Q 67%
MISSOURI
Kit Bond-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Jim Talent-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
MISSISSIPPI
Thad Cochran-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
Trent Lott-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
MONTANA
Max Baucus-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
Conrad Burns-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
NORTH CAROLINA
Richard Burr-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Elizabeth Dole-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%

NORTH DAKOTA
Kent Conrad-D j Q Q j Q j Q Q Q 67%
Byron Dorgan-D j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 78%
NEBRASKA
Chuck Hagel-R Q Q j j Q Q j j j 44%
Ben Nelson-D j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
NEW HAMPSHIRE
Judd Gregg-R Q Q j j Q Q j j j 44%
John Sununu-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
| 29 |
SENATE SCORECARD
Q Vote with Peace Action and Peace Action West
j Vote against Peace Action and Peace Action West
NV Absent, Abstaining, Or Not Voting
NEW JERSEY
Frank Lautenberg-D j Q Q Q Q Q j j Q 67%
Robert Menendez-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q j Q 78%
NEW MEXICO
Jeff Bingaman-D j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 78%
Pete Domenici-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
NEVADA
John Ensign-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Harry Reid-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
NEW YORK
Hillary Clinton-D j Q Q j Q Q j j Q 56%
Charles Schumer-D j Q Q j Q Q j j j 44%
OHIO
Mike DeWine-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
George Voinovich-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
OKLAHOMA
Tom Coburn-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
James Inhofe-R Q Q j j Q j j NV NV 43%
OREGON
Gordon Smith-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
Ron Wyden-D j Q Q Q Q j Q j j 56%
PENNSYLVANIA
Rick Santorum-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Arlen Specter-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
RHODE ISLAND
Jack Reed-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 67%
Lincoln Chafee-R j Q Q j Q Q j j j 44%
SOUTH CAROLINA
Jim DeMint-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
Lindsay Graham-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
| 30 |
SOUTH DAKOTA
Tim Johnson-D j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 78%
John Thune-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
TENNESEE
Lamar Alexander-R Q Q j j Q Q j j j 44%
Bill Frist-R Q Q j j Q j j j j 33%
TEXAS
John Cornyn-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
Kay Bailey Hutchison-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
UTAH
Bob Bennett-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
Orrin Hatch-R NV Q j j Q j j j j 25%
VIRGINIA
John Warner-R j Q j j Q Q j j j 33%
George Allen-R j Q j j Q j j j j 22%
VERMONT
Patrick Leahy-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
Jim Jeffords-I j Q Q Q Q Q Q NV NV 86%
WASHINGTON
Maria Cantwell-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j Q 67%
Patty Murray-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
WISCONSIN
Russ Feingold-D j Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 89%
Herb Kohl-D j Q Q j Q Q Q j j 56%
WEST VIRGINIA
Robert Byrd-D j Q Q j Q Q Q Q Q 78%
John Rockefeller-D NV NV NV NV NV NV j j j 0%
WYOMING
Michael Enzi-R Q Q j j Q Q j j j 44%
Craig Thomas-R Q Q j j Q Q j NV NV 57%
CONFLICT IN THE MIDDLE EAST TOTAL
SPREAD OF NUCLEAR
WEAPONS
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
| 31 |
SCORECARD BY STATE
WA
H- 48%
S- 62%
OR
H- 71%
S- 45%
CA
H- 52%
S- 78%
AK
H- 7%
S- 22%
NV
H- 37%
S- 45%
ID
H- 18%
S- 33%
UT
H- 16%
S- 29%
AZ
H- 31%
S- 36%
MT
H- 7%
S- 39%
WY
H- 14%
S- 51%
CO
H- 36%
S- 44%
NM
H- 36%
S- 50%
HI
H- 68%
S- 73%
TX
H- 24%
S- 22%
ND
H- 57%
S- 73%
SD
H- 36%
S- 50%
NE
H- 13%
S- 39%
KS
H- 27%
S- 22%
OK
H- 6%
S- 38%
MN
H- 46%
S- 45%
IA
H- 30%
S- 56%
MO
H- 35%
S- 22%
AR
H- 41%
S- 50%
LA
H- 21%
S- 28%
MS
H- 29%
S- 28%
WI
H- 54%
S- 73%
IL
H- 33%
S- 72%
MI
H- 41%
S- 56%
IN
H- 24%
S- 33%
KY
H-13%
S-28%
TN H-33%
S-39%
AL
H- 13%
S- 33%
OH
H- 31%
S- 22%
FL
H- 20%
S- 22%
GA
H- 27%
S- 33%
SC
H- 24%
S- 33%
NC H- 39%
S- 28%
VA H-30%
S-28%
PA
H- 36%
S- 28%
NY
H- 53%
S- 50%
ME
H- 79%
S- 22%
VT
H- 86%
S- 87%
NH
H- 21%
S- 39%
MA
H- 81%
S- 76%
RI
H- 77%
S- 56%
CT
H- 43%
S- 39%
NJ
H- 47%
S- 73%
DE
H- 14%
S- 50%
MD
H- 55%
S- 62%
WV
H- 31%
S- 78%
| 32 |
WA
H- 48%
S- 62%
OR
H- 71%
S- 45%
CA
H- 52%
S- 78%
AK
H- 7%
S- 22%
NV
H- 37%
S- 45%
ID
H- 18%
S- 33%
UT
H- 16%
S- 29%
AZ
H- 31%
S- 36%
MT
H- 7%
S- 39%
WY
H- 14%
S- 51%
CO
H- 36%
S- 44%
NM
H- 36%
S- 50%
HI
H- 68%
S- 73%
TX
H- 24%
S- 22%
ND
H- 57%
S- 73%
SD
H- 36%
S- 50%
NE
H- 13%
S- 39%
KS
H- 27%
S- 22%
OK
H- 6%
S- 38%
MN
H- 46%
S- 45%
IA
H- 30%
S- 56%
MO
H- 35%
S- 22%
AR
H- 41%
S- 50%
LA
H- 21%
S- 28%
MS
H- 29%
S- 28%
WI
H- 54%
S- 73%
IL
H- 33%
S- 72%
MI
H- 41%
S- 56%
IN
H- 24%
S- 33%
KY
H-13%
S-28%
TN H-33%
S-39%
AL
H- 13%
S- 33%
OH
H- 31%
S- 22%
FL
H- 20%
S- 22%
GA
H- 27%
S- 33%
SC
H- 24%
S- 33%
NC H- 39%
S- 28%
VA H-30%
S-28%
PA
H- 36%
S- 28%
NY
H- 53%
S- 50%
ME
H- 79%
S- 22%
VT
H- 86%
S- 87%
NH
H- 21%
S- 39%
MA
H- 81%
S- 76%
RI
H- 77%
S- 56%
CT
H- 43%
S- 39%
NJ
H- 47%
S- 73%
DE
H- 14%
S- 50%
MD
H- 55%
S- 62%
WV
H- 31%
S- 78%