Aaron Schock

While in office, the Republican lawmaker was known for his anti-LGBTQ voting record, opposing same-sex marriage and the repeal of "don't ask, don't tell."
But few noticed a sentence that did make it into the package of House rules changes passed Tuesday, making it more difficult
Schock resigned his seat amid scrutiny over lavish spending, including “Downton Abbey"-esque decorations for his office.
Fans are eager to see the hunky ex-congressman "made to atone" for his anti-gay past.
January 1, 2015 marked the first time since 1999 that our state rang in a new year with a Republican governor-elect waiting to take office.
The two Democrats running to replace Aaron Schock in Illinois' 18th Congressional district supported action on climate change in a recent debate sponsored by several news organizations.
Senator Rubio, you say we cannot go back to the leaders of the past. Your party would elect George W. Bush, Ronald Reagan, or Jeb Bush, instead of you today. Yes, yesterday is over. Unfortunately for you, tomorrow doesn't look so good.
This is what ex-members of Congress and their staffs do nowadays. Rarely do they follow the example of ancient Rome's Cincinnatus and go back to the farm -- or take that teaching job at the local university or join a hometown law practice. They stay in DC to reap the bountiful harvest that comes from Capitol Hill experience and good old fashioned cronyism.
March 31 was U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock's last day in office after resigning from Congress following questions about possibly improper spending. But while the resignation and fall from public favor have been a disappointment for Illinoisans and the national Republican Party, Capitol Fax's Rich Miller says Schock could still have better days ahead of him.