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 Weekly Updates

LegiStorm is constantly adding new information on the people, places and reports in our database. In the past week, LegiStorm added:

  • 170 new people
  • 23 new organizations
  • 181 new photos
  • 858 job history records for people in our database
  • 362 education records for people in our database
  • 354 contact addresses, emails and URLs (LinkedIn, Facebook, etc.)
  • 85 new people through the revolving door
  • 16 new policy reports
  • 70 new trips to our privately funded travel database
  • 20 new personal financial disclosures
  • 47718 new tweets
  • 3926 new press releases
  • 18 new town halls
  • 83 new hearings
 SOCIAL MEDIA

 DEVBLOG
 IN THE NEWS
Questions about AIPAC Support and Congressional Efforts to Increase Israel Military Aid

by Nonprofit Quarterly on 04/24/2015

Gender Pay Gap in Clinton’s Senate Office?

by FactCheck.org on 04/22/2015

Crapo Tops the List for Most Town Meetings Held in 2015

by Emmett (Idaho) Messenger-Index on 04/21/2015

Crapo leads other congressmen with town hall meetings

by KLEW-TV (Lewiston, Idaho) on 04/20/2015

Posted by Nate Hoffman on Feb. 6, 2014

A new investigative counsel for the Senate Homeland Security and Government Affairs Committee had a secret past: working undercover to bring child predators to light.

Jordan Kaye, who joined the committee with the minority side in December, was part of a joint Washington, D.C. Metropolitan Police Department and FBI operation targeting human trafficking. As part of the FBI's Project Innocence Lost Task Force for two years, she went undercover to stop child prostitution in the District of Columbia. Since the task force was formed in June 2003, more than 2,700 children nationally have been rescued from sexual slavery, according to the FBI.

After more than two years on the force, Kaye became the policy and outreach manager for FAIR Girls, a non-profit organization that is working to end the sexual exploitation of girls. She has advocated for the passage of the Strengthening the Child Welfare Response to Human Trafficking Act of 2011, which was introduced by Rep. Karen Bass (D-Calif.) but never made it beyond committee.


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