Last updated Sep. 08, 2014

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Sen. Mark Pryor (D-Ark.)


Biography
Political Highlights: Ark. House, 1991-95; sought Democratic nomination for Ark. attorney general, 1994; Ark. attorney general, 1999-2003; U.S. Senate, 2003-present
Born: Jan. 10, 1963; Fayetteville, Ark.
Residence: Little Rock
Religion: Christian
Family: Separated; two children
Education: U. of Arkansas, B.A. 1985; U. of Arkansas, J.D. 1988
Military Service: None
Start of Service: Elected: 2002 (2nd term)
Committee Assignments: Appropriations (Agriculture - Chairman; Commerce-Justice-Science; Defense; Labor-HHS-Education; Military Construction-VA; Transportation-HUD); Commerce, Science & Transportation (Aviation Operations, Safety & Security; Communications, Technology & the Internet - Chairman; Consumer Protection, Product Safety & Insurance; Science & Space; Surface Transportation and Merchant Marine; Tourism, Competitiveness and Innovation); Homeland Security & Governmental Affairs (Efficiency of Federal Programs; Emergency Management & District of Columbia; Financial & Contracting Oversight; Permanent Investigations); Rules & Administration; Small Business & Entrepreneurship; Select Ethics; Joint Economic

Election History
YearElectionCandidateVotes%
2008generalMark Pryor (D) 804,67879.5
Rebekah Kennedy (GREEN) 207,07620.5
2002generalMark Pryor (D) 433,38653.9
Tim Hutchinson (R) 370,73546.1
Roll Call Vitals

2014 Race Rating

(District: AR-A)
 
Tilts Republican


See Also:

(Full Race Ratings Map)

45th

Arkansas is 45th on Roll Call's Clout Index, which measures influence in Congress by state.

14,832

Twitter Followers (@SenMarkPryor)

Sen. Mark Pryor has no appearances on Sunday talk shows.

Rep. Mike Rogers (R-Mich.) has the most appearances so far this year.











Roll Call and CQ Weekly use ratings assigned by the Rothenberg Political Report, which are defined as follows: SAFE: As of today, the party indicated is all but certain to win the seat. FAVORED: One candidate has a substantial advantage, but an upset is still possible. LEAN: The party indicated has the edge, but the outcome is less certain than for races rated as favored. TILT: The outcome is effectively regarded as a tossup for each of these highly competitive seats, although the party indicated has a slight edge. TOSSUP: Neither party has an edge in these contests.