John Warner
American politician
John Warner
John William Warner is an American Republican politician who served as Secretary of the Navy from 1972 to 1974 and as a five-term United States Senator from Virginia from January 2, 1979, to January 3, 2009. He did not seek reelection in 2008 and has rejoined the law firm of Hogan Lovells, where he worked before joining the United States Department of Defense.
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Clinton nabs another high-profile GOP endorsement
CNN - 5 months
Former Sen. John Warner will endorse Hillary Clinton for president Wednesday morning, handing the Democratic nominee another high-profile Republican endorsement just 42 days before the election, CNN has learned.
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CNN article
Former Virginia Farm of John Warner, Liz Taylor Lists For $8.8M
Fox News - about 1 year
Atoka Farm, which once served as the Virginia country estate of Senator John Warner and movie icon Elizabeth Taylor, is on the market for $8.8 million. The post Former Virginia Farm of John Warner, Liz Taylor Lists For $8.8M appeared first on Real Estate News and Advice -
Article Link:
Fox News article
Today’s FOX NEWS FIRST — He’s got a pen, but it ain’t so mighty | GOP trio builds consensus for ObamaCare alternative | Pardon me, Hillary, but do you have any Grey Pupon? | Christie’s bridge battle: Heading to a state near you | In DC, we’d pay them
Fox News - about 3 years
Want the must-read political news sent straight to your inbox each morning? CLICK HERE to sign up for FOX NEWS FIRST! FOX News First: Jan. 28 By Chris Stirewalt Buzz Cut: ·        He’s got a pen, but it ain’t so mighty ·        Senate trio builds consensus for ObamaCare alternative ·        Pardon me, Hillary, but do you have any Grey Pupon? ·        Christie’s bridge battle: Heading to a state near you ·        In Washington, we’d pay them not to talk HE’S GOT A PEN, BUT IT AIN’T SO MIGHTY Have you heard? President Obama is raising the minimum wage this morning by executive order. He’s got a pen! It’s a year of action! He won’t wait for Congress! Well, kinda… In an effort to show executive relevancy and tout his remaining clout ahead of what promises to be a highly partisan State of the Union address, Obama will sign an order this morning directing federal agencies to give contracts only to those firms that pay workers a minimum of $10.10 per hour instead of the $7.25 min ...
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Fox News article
Liz n' Dick's 'Private Lives'
Huffington Post - over 3 years
"Miss Taylor swept into Tavern-on-the-Green on the arm of her latest escort, Victor Luna. She wore a low-cut, white beaded gown, massive jewels at her neck, a tiara, and was wrapped in what seemed to be thousands of white feathers. It was not an outfit in which one could disappear!" That was part of my "Live at Five" NBC-TV report on the opening night of the Liz n' Dick show, known to the public as a revival of "Private Lives," back in 1983. Elizabeth regally reigned at her table. Richard sat apart with his fiancée Sally Hay, glum. (Well, he'd been glum ever since he gave up drinking some years before.) • This was a dodgy time for the former Burtons. After two marriages to each other, two failed attempts apart (John Warner for Liz, Suzy Hunt for Richard.) Burton was treading water as a star. Miss Taylor had triumphed on Broadway in "The Little Foxes" in 1981, and though her movie career was just about over, the media madness that always surrounded her never abated. Now the ...
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Huffington Post article
Adrian Grenier: Taking the Piss Out of Climate-Change-Denying Congressmen
The Huffington Post - over 3 years
After the recent UN findings on climate change, it was hard not to become intrigued all over again with climate change deniers. In one recent analysis, there were three types of deniers identified: The first are strategic deniers -- people who have a vested interest in, say, the oil industry; the second are people who just can't wrap their heads around the issue, so there's a cognitive dissonance going on and they deny out of fear; and the third are just plain deniers -- they simply don't believe climate change is real. At SHFT, we find it pretty astonishing that in our world of unprecedented access to information, science and technology well over 100 members of the United States Congress are climate change deniers. These congressmen are of the first variety -- the strategic deniers -- and have probably encountered a lobbyist or two in their tenure. As it turned out, we were recently invited by the League of Conservation Voters and Organizing for Action to help produ ...
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The Huffington Post article
25 Republicans Who Supported Obamacare Before Obama
Mother Jones - over 3 years
Republicans have pulled out all the stops to kill Obamacare, the president's landmark health care law that requires every American to purchase health insurance by 2014. There have been lawsuits; there have been bills (40 in the House so far); there has been a Supreme Court case—all aimed at rolling back a law that that the GOP says is an assault on individual liberty. Now, with only a few more months to go until the individual mandate—the requirement that we all have coverage—kicks in, Republicans are frantic; some are even threatening to force the United States to default on its debts if Democrats don't agree to delay the law. This is odd because the individual mandate, the cornerstone of Obamacare, was originally a conservative idea. It was first proposed by the Heritage Foundation in 1989. And scores of Republicans—not just Mitt Romney—have backed the idea in the past couple of decades. Here are some of the GOPers who supported Obamacare before Obama: 1. Rick Santorum? The A ...
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Mother Jones article
Peter Dreier: The Koch Brothers Are My Brothers
Huffington Post - over 3 years
I just discovered that the Koch brothers are my brothers. I learned about our extraordinary kinship through a brief article in the New Republic, which mentioned that Charles Koch, and his younger twin brothers David and William, were members of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity at MIT. I was a Beta at Syracuse University (Class of 1970). And it is well known that all Betas are brothers, forever. I admit that I haven't stayed in touch with my Syracuse frat brothers or paid much attention to Beta happenings, but learning about my kinship with the Koch brothers has reawakened my fraternal feelings. So if I ever run into Charles (MIT 1957) or David (MIT 1962) at one of their regular Palm Springs get-togethers for the ultra-conservative wing of the .001 percent, I'll make sure to give them the secret handshake, quietly mutter "Phi Kai Phi" (Beta's secret slogan, although I can't remember what it means), and sing a few refrains of one of the fraternity's drinking songs, "I'm ...
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Huffington Post article
John Warner: How the Automotive Industry Will Be Disrupted
Huffington Post - over 3 years
We live in a world that is increasingly connected all the time. Cisco calls this the Internet of Everything which will generate $14 trillion in value over the next decade. New mobility is a specific aspect of the Internet of Everything -- sustainable connected, multimodal transportation. Imagine your car connects automatically with the next stop light so that the light is green when you go through the intersection. Not idling unnecessarily at the intersection conserves fuel, puts less carbon in the air, and saves you time. Your car is also connected to the public safety infrastructure, so if you have a problem the police or the emergency medical system is notified automatically. You can even find out if the restaurant close by has a table and then make a reservation. Now imagine that you have a robust system of clean energy buses throughout your community. On a smart phone you call a vehicle that comes to your home and takes you to the meet the bus. At the stop closest t ...
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Huffington Post article
Ian Thompson: The Good, Bad, and Ugly for Religious Liberty and LGBT Rights in Defense Bill
Huffington Post - over 3 years
A sure sign of early summer in Washington, besides the sticky, humid air, is the House and Senate Armed Services Committees kicking off the annual process to pass the defense authorization bill, known as the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA). The bill always touches on a range of important ACLU issues, primarily those at the intersection of national security and civil liberties, and, this year, sexual assault in the military. But, we, as the ACLU lobbyists who focus on freedom of religion and belief and LGBT rights, weren't left out of this annual summertime rite. Here are a few of the things we saw -- good, bad, and ugly. The Good The Senate Armed Services Committee-adopted bill includes a provision authored by Sen. Mark Udall (D-Colo.) that would repeal the military's prohibition on some expressions of private, consensual intimacy (defined in Article 125 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice as "unnatural carnal copulation") by both opposite-sex and same-sex ...
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Huffington Post article
John Warner 'Concerned' About Republican Party's 'Competitive Strength'
The Huffington Post - over 3 years
In retirement after 30 years in the U.S. Senate, John W. Warner chooses his words carefully when speaking of the Republican Party. But he clearly is concerned about the recent tumult in Virginia's GOP. "The strength of America's political system rests in the strength of having two viable, strong parties in stiff competition," Warner said Thursday in a brief telephone interview from his Washington law firm, Hogan Lovells. Read More... More on Ken Cuccinelli
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The Huffington Post article
The Center for Public Integrity: Air show lobbyists to buzz Capitol Hill
Huffington Post - almost 4 years
By Dave Levinthal April 3, 2013 This story was originally published by The Center for Public Integrity, which is a nonprofit, nonpartisan investigative news organization in Washington, D.C. A trade group for air shows -- stung in recently weeks by sequestration's grounding of military aircraft demonstrations -- is launching a government affairs offensive. Lobbying firm Van Scoyoc Associates is now representing the International Council of Air Shows, Inc., lobbying on "air shows regarding sequestration related issues," according to a U.S. Senate document filed today. It marks the first time the International Council of Air Shows has ever hired federal lobbyists. Jennifer Cave, a former legislative aide to ex-Sen. John Warner, R-Va., is one of two lobbyists handing the account, the filing indicates. Cave also has worked as a special assistant to the National Security Council and Senate Armed Services Committee. Michael W. Schupp will also lobby on the ...
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Huffington Post article
Where is the President? click to find out
Fox News - almost 4 years
  From a White House Official:   President Obama will tour part of the Supplemental Module Outfitting Facility (SMOF), a large building at the Newport News shipyard. The SMOF supports the building of large sections of Virginia-class nuclear attack submarines and specializes in the construction of the Bow or front sections. He will be accompanied by U.S. Navy Secretary Ray Mabus, Huntington Ingalls Industries (HII) President & CEO Mike Petters, HII Corporate Vice President Matthew Mulherin and Virginia-Class Submarine Construction Director Robert Meyer.   During the tour, the President will see the Bow Sections of the John Warner and USS Illinois, two Virginia-class submarines currently under construction in the facility. Each Bow Section is structurally manufactured in production shops at the North end of the shipyard. All heavy steel and pressure hull plating are joined to form the module before it is brought to the SMOF for outfitting with machinery, pipe, valves, elect ...
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Fox News article
Your thoughts about this? Senator has child with Senator’s daughter…
Fox News - about 4 years
  Former Senator Pete Domenici admits to affair/love child with daughter of another former senator—Paul Laxalt Note: this was 30 years ago     ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — Former U.S. Sen. Pete Domenici of New Mexico is acknowledging he fathered a son outside his marriage three decades ago.    Statements released by the Republican and the son’s mother, Michelle Laxalt, of Alexandria, Va., identify Domenici as the father of Las Vegas lawyer Adam Paul Laxalt, the Albuquerque Journal ( ) reported Wednesday.    “I deeply regret this and am very sorry for my behavior,” Domenici, 80, said in his statement. “I hope New Mexicans will view that my accomplishments for my beloved state outweigh my personal transgression.”    Michelle Laxalt’s statement said she and Domenici had agreed to keep his fatherhood secret because he and her father, ex-Nevada Gov. Paul Laxalt, were senators.    “One night’s mistake led to pregnancy more than 30 years ago,” Michelle Laxa ...
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Fox News article
Look Back, Look Ahead: Fairfax County News to Know
Burke Patch - about 4 years
Supervisor John Cook, Residents Break Ground at Site of New Park Braddock District residents and Supervisor John Cook helped break ground Wednesday at the site of the former Kings West Swim Club and the new location of Rabbit Run community park at 4803 Tapestry Dr., in Fairfax. The new park, which Cook called a "win-win-win" for Fairfax County residents, will include a new stormwater management facility in addition to the park, which will replace the clubhouse and parking lot. Police Close Election Fraud Investigation Into Congressman's Son; No Charges Filed Patrick Moran, the congressman's son who was caught on tape seemingly giving advice on how to skirt voter identification laws, will not face any criminal charges, the Arlington County Police Department announced Thursday. Authorities have concluded their three-month investigation into election offense allegations against Moran, son of U.S. Rep. Jim Moran, a Democrat who represents parts of Northern Virginia. ...
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Burke Patch article
Sam Nunn, Max Cleland in Chuck Hagel’s corner; Chambliss appears skeptical
ajc - about 4 years
WASHINGTON – The supporting cast for Secretary of Defense nominee Chuck Hagel has a notable Georgia twang. Behind the scenes, former Georgia Democratic U.S. Sen. Max Cleland is working to build support for his fellow Vietnam War veteran and former Senate colleague. Cleland, who lost his seat in 2002 to Saxby Chambliss, was in the front row for Thursday morning’s confirmation hearing before the Armed Services Committee but declined to comment as Hagel’s nomination is still pending. Seated next to Hagel was former Georgia Democratic U.S. Sen. Sam Nunn, who once chaired the committee. Nunn and former Armed Services chair John Warner, a Virginia Republican, introduced Hagel and lent bipartisan and powerful backing for the nominee. Senators tend to respect powerful former senators. Hagel, a former Republican senator from Nebraska, has been a controversial pick on the left and the right – his alleged sins include insufficient backing of Israel and insensitivity toward gays. …
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ajc article
Kerry Confirmed As Next Secretary Of State
Huffington Post - about 4 years
WASHINGTON — The Senate overwhelmingly confirmed President Barack Obama's choice of five-term Sen. John Kerry to be secretary of state, with Republicans and Democrats praising him as the ideal successor to Hillary Rodham Clinton. The vote Tuesday was 94-3. One senator – Kerry – voted present and accepted congratulations from colleagues on the Senate floor. The roll call came just hours after the Senate Foreign Relations Committee unanimously approved the man who has led the panel for the past four years. No date has been set for Kerry's swearing-in, but in a letter to Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick, Kerry says his resignation is effective at 4 p.m. Friday. The State Departments plans a welcoming ceremony for Kerry on Monday. Obama tapped Kerry, 69, the son of a diplomat, decorated Vietnam veteran and 2004 Democratic presidential candidate, to succeed Clinton, who is stepping down after four years. The Massachusetts Democrat, who had pined for the job but was ...
Article Link:
Huffington Post article
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of John Warner
  • 2016
    On September 28, 2016, Warner announced that he was endorsing Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton in the presidential election, praising his former Senate colleague's record of bipartisan cooperation.
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  • 2013
    On May 2, 2013, Warner and United States Marine Corps representatives broke ground for the Senator John W. Warner Center for Advanced Military Studies at Marine Corps University in Quantico, Virginia.
    More Details Hide Details The John Warner Center will accommodate the Marine Corps Command and Staff College, School of Advanced Warfighting and College of Distance Education and Training. It will also be home for the Brigadier General Simmons Center for Marine Corps History, including the archives of the Marine Corps and the history division.
  • 2009
    On February 19, 2009 the British Embassy in Washington, D.C., announced that Queen Elizabeth II would name John Warner an honorary Knight Commander for his work strengthening the American-British military alliance.
    More Details Hide Details As a person who is not a British citizen (or a citizen of a country which acknowledges the British monarch as their own monarch), the title of Knight Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire only allows Warner to put the Post-nominal letters KBE after his name. The annual Senator John W. Warner Award is given to a third year undergraduate student at the University of Virginia who exhibits a serious, convincing ambition to seek future election to public office. This award honors an individual who strives for service in an elected office, whether it is a part-time city council position or a full-time legislative or executive office. Successful candidates demonstrate the required courage to stand up and ask fellow citizens for their valued vote. The award of up to $3,000 funds a research project in an area that will inform the recipient's future career as an elected official. Award recipients include: John Jacob Nay, Casey Enders, James Linville, and Sarah Buckley.
    On January 8, 2009, the Secretary of the Navy announced the Navy would name the next after John Warner. is the twelfth Virginia-class submarine and was commissioned on August 1, 2015 at a ceremony at Naval Station Norfolk.
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  • 2008
    On December 12, 2008, the Office of the Director of National Intelligence awarded Warner the first ever National Intelligence Distinguished Public Service Medal.
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    In October 2008, Warner voted in favor of the Emergency Economic Stabilization Act of 2008.
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    In September 2008, Warner joined the Gang of 20, a bipartisan coalition seeking comprehensive energy reform.
    More Details Hide Details The group is pushing for a bill that would encourage state-by-state decisions on offshore drilling and authorize billions of dollars for conservation and alternative energy.
  • 2007
    Warner was a cosponsor of America's Climate Security Act of 2007, also more commonly referred to as the Cap and Trade Bill, that proposed to ration (cap) carbon emissions in the U.S., and tax or purchase (trade) Carbon credits on the global market for greater U.S. alignment with the Kyoto protocol standards and goals.
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    On August 31, 2007, he announced that he would not seek a sixth term in the Senate in 2008.
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    On August 23, 2007, he called on President Bush to begin bringing U.S. troops home from Iraq by Christmas in order to make it clear to the Iraqi leadership that the U.S. commitment is not indefinite.
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    In March 2007, after Chairman of the Joint Chiefs Peter Pace spoke out about his views on homosexuality and the military, Sen.
    More Details Hide Details Warner said, "I respectfully, but strongly, disagree with the chairman's view that homosexuality is immoral."
  • 2006
    The bill was signed into law on October 17, 2006, in Warner's presence.
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    Following the Supreme Court ruling on Hamdan v. Rumsfeld, which was adverse to the Bush Administration, Warner (with Senators Lindsey Graham and John McCain) negotiated with the White House the language of the Military Commissions Act of 2006, suspending habeas corpus provisions for anyone deemed by the Executive Branch an "unlawful combatant" and barring them from challenging their detentions in court.
    More Details Hide Details Warner's vote gave a retroactive, nine-year immunity to U.S. officials who authorized, ordered, or committed acts of torture and abuse, permitting the use of statements obtained through torture to be used in military tribunals so long as the abuse took place by December 30, 2005. Warner's "compromise" (approved by a Republican majority) authorized the President to establish permissible interrogation techniques and to "interpret the meaning and application" of international Geneva Convention standards, so long as the coercion falls short of "serious" bodily or psychological injury. Warner maintains that the new law holds true to "core principles" that the U.S. provide fair trials and not be seen as undermining Geneva Conventions.
    On September 17, 2006, Warner said that U.S. military and intelligence personnel in future wars will suffer for abuses committed in 2006 by the US in the name of fighting terrorism.
    More Details Hide Details He feared that the administration’s civilian lawyers and a president who never saw combat were putting U.S. service personnel at risk of torture, summary executions and other atrocities by chipping away at Geneva Conventions’ standards that have protected them since 1949.
  • 2005
    On May 23, 2005, Warner was one of 14 centrist senators (Gang of 14) to forge a compromise on the Democrats' proposed use of the judicial filibuster, thus blocking the Republican leadership's attempt to implement the so-called nuclear option.
    More Details Hide Details Under the agreement, the Democrats would retain the power to filibuster a Bush judicial nominee only in an "extraordinary circumstance", and three Bush appellate court nominees (Janice Rogers Brown, Priscilla Owen and William Pryor) would receive a vote by the full Senate.
  • 2004
    On June 15, 2004, Warner was among the minority of his party to vote to expand hate crime laws to include sexual orientation as a protected category.
    More Details Hide Details He supports a constitutional amendment banning same-sex marriage, but he raised concerns about the most recent Federal Marriage Amendment as being too restrictive, as it would have potentially banned civil unions as well.
    In 2004 Warner was one of three Republicans to sponsor an amendment by Senator Dianne Feinstein (D-CA) that sought to provide for a 10-year extension of the Federal Assault Weapons Ban.
    More Details Hide Details Warner supported the Roe v. Wade decision establishing abortion rights and supported embryonic stem cell research, although he received high ratings from pro-life groups because he voted in favor of many abortion restrictions.
  • 2003
    On December 15, 2003, Warner married Jeanne Vander Myde, a real estate agent who specializes in Northern Virginia properties.
    More Details Hide Details She is also the widow of White House official Paul Vander Myde.
  • 1999
    Warner was quite moderate, especially in comparison to most Republican Senators from the South. He was among the minority of Republicans to support gun control laws. He voted for the Brady Bill and, in 1999, was one of only five Republicans to vote to close the so-called gun show loophole.
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  • 1996
    During the 1996 United States Presidential election Warner served as a Senate teller (along with Democrat Wendell H. Ford) of electoral votes.
    More Details Hide Details Warner was among ten GOP Senators who voted against the charge of perjury during Clinton's impeachment (the others were Richard Shelby of Alabama, Ted Stevens of Alaska, Susan Collins of Maine, Olympia Snowe of Maine, John Chafee of Rhode Island, Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania, Jim Jeffords of Vermont, Slade Gorton of Washington and Fred Thompson of Tennessee). Warner and others who voted against the article angered many Republicans by their position. However, unlike Snowe, Collins, Specter, Jeffords and Chafee, the rest of the Republicans voted guilty on the second article. As was the case in 1990, Warner faced no Democratic opposition in 2002, winning re-election to a fifth term in the Senate by a landslide over an independent candidate.
  • 1987
    In 1987, Warner was one of the few Republicans who voted to reject the nomination of Robert Bork by President Ronald Reagan and the only Southerner to do so.
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  • 1984
    Warner was re-elected easily in 1984 and 1990, and faced his first real challenge for re-election in 1996 from political newcomer Democrat Mark Warner (no relation).
    More Details Hide Details Mark Warner was a millionaire who vastly outspent the incumbent and produced an unusually close election, but John Warner prevailed with 52% of the vote. According to George Stephanopoulos, a former close aide to President Bill Clinton, Warner was among top choices to replace Les Aspin as the Secretary of Defense in the Clinton administration. However, President Clinton selected William Perry. During Clinton second term William Cohen of Maine, another moderate Republican Senator, held this position.
  • 1978
    Following Ford's defeat, Warner began to consider political office for himself. He entered politics in the 1978 Virginia election for U.S. Senate.
    More Details Hide Details Despite the publicity of being Elizabeth Taylor's husband and the large amounts of money Warner used in his campaign for the nomination, he finished second at the state Republican Party (GOP) convention to the far more conservative politician Richard D. Obenshain. Much of this loss was due to his perceived liberal political stances, especially his soft approach to Soviet relations. In contrast Obenshain was a noted anti-Soviet, a hardline anti-communist, and an opponent of other liberal policies including the Great Society and much of the Civil Rights Movement. However, fate intervened when Obenshain died two months later in a plane crash. Consequently, Warner was chosen to replace him and narrowly won the general election over Democrat Andrew P. Miller, former Attorney General of Virginia. He was in the Senate until January 3, 2009. Despite his less conservative policy stances, Warner managed to be the second longest-serving senator in Virginia's history, behind only Harry F. Byrd, Sr., and by far the longest-serving Republican Senator from the state. On August 31, 2007, Warner announced that he would not seek re-election in 2008.
  • 1976
    John Warner married actress Elizabeth Taylor on December 4, 1976. They divorced on November 7, 1982.
    More Details Hide Details Warner and Larry Fortensky were the only living former spouses of Elizabeth Taylor at the time of her death in 2011.
  • 1973
    The Warners, who divorced in 1973, have three children: Virginia, John Jr, and Mary.
    More Details Hide Details His former wife now uses the name Catherine Conover.
  • 1972
    On May 4, 1972, he succeeded John H. Chafee as Secretary of the Navy.
    More Details Hide Details Thereafter Warner, was appointed by President Gerald Ford to be a participant in the Law of the Sea talks, and negotiated the Incidents at Sea Executive Agreement with the Soviet Union which became a cause celebre of pro-Detente doves in Soviet-American relations. He was subsequently appointed by Gerald Ford to the post of Director of the American Revolution Bicentennial Administration.
  • 1969
    After giving substantial campaign funds and time to the Nixon Presidential election, on February 1969, Warner was appointed Undersecretary of the Navy under the Nixon administration.
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  • 1957
    In 1957, Warner married banking heiress Catherine Conover Mellon, the daughter of art collector Paul Mellon and his first wife, Mary Conover, and the granddaughter of Andrew Mellon.
    More Details Hide Details By his marriage, Warner accrued substantial capital for investing and expanding his political contacts.
  • 1956
    In 1956, he became an assistant U.S. attorney; in 1960 he entered private law practice and joined Hogan & Hartson (now Hogan Lovells).
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  • 1953
    He then resumed his studies, taking courses at the George Washington University, receiving his law degree in 1953.
    More Details Hide Details That year, he became a law clerk to Chief Judge E. Barrett Prettyman of the United States Court of Appeals.
  • 1950
    He joined the U.S. Marine Corps in October 1950, after the outbreak of the Korean War, and served in Korea as a ground aircraft maintenance officer with the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing.
    More Details Hide Details He continued in the Marine Corps Reserves after the war, eventually reaching the rank of captain.
  • 1949
    He went to college at Washington and Lee University, where he was a member of Beta Theta Pi, graduating in 1949; he then entered the University of Virginia Law School.
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  • 1945
    He grew up in Washington, where he attended the elite St. Albans School before graduating from Woodrow Wilson High School in February 1945.
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    He enlisted in the United States Navy during World War II in January 1945, shortly before his 18th birthday.
    More Details Hide Details He served until the following year, leaving as a Petty Officer 3rd Class.
  • 1927
    John William Warner was born on February 18, 1927, in Washington, D.C., to John W. and Martha Budd Warner.
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Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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