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Grassley was reared on a farm in New Hartford, Iowa, as the son of Ruth and Louis Arthur Grassley. He received his high school diploma from the local high school. He obtained a B.A. in political science from Iowa State Teachers College (now the University of Northern Iowa) in 1955 and an M.A. in political science from the University of Northern Iowa in 1956. Grassley was a member of the social-professional fraternity Alpha Gamma Rho as a student. Grassley also farmed and worked in industries in Iowa throughout the 1950s, first as a sheet metal shearer and subsequently as an assembly line worker. He started a Ph.D. programme in political science at the University of Iowa, but never finished it. Grassley was a professor at Charles City College from 1967 to 1968. From 1959 through 1975, Grassley served in the Iowa House of Representatives, representing sections of Butler County. From 1975 to 1981, he was a member of the United States House of Representatives.
Grassley was one of 32 senators that signed a letter to President Ronald Reagan in November 1981 endorsing David Stockman, Director of the Office of Management and Budget. While the Reagan administration was attempting to persuade senators to approve legislation authorising the creation of a radio station to broadcast to Cuba, Grassley joined fellow Iowa senators Roger Jepsen and Edward Zorinsky in requesting an amendment to the bill prohibiting the Reagan administration from operating Radio Marti on that frequency or any other commercial AM frequencies. In May 1987, the Senate Appropriations Committee blocked Grassley’s request to accelerate payments of maize and other feed grain subsidies ahead of the October 1 deadline. The Grassley bill also aimed to expose a previously utilised accounting trick by senators to make it look as though they were cutting expenditure for the following fiscal year. Grassley accused Reagan of being “asleep at the switch” and botching the handling of Robert Bork’s Supreme Court nomination during a press conference in October, adding that Bork’s nomination had convinced him that the Reagan administration “has been terribly lucky for the last seven years” in other matters, including the Iran-Contra affair. Grassley questioned how senators would oppose government programme increases “come March and April if the first thing out of the box is a pay raise?” in January 1989, as the Senate decided to schedule a vote on the pay hike the following month. He was one of six senators who testified in February against a 50 percent salary raise set to take effect the following week. Grassley was one of nine senators who voted against a measure to prohibit flag burning and other acts of flag desecration in October, joining Bob Dole and Orrin Hatch, the other two Republicans who voted against the bill, in expressing a desire for a constitutional amendment. In May 2001, Grassley met with Democratic Senator Max Baucus to discuss the allocation of funds in tax cuts, and both stated that they were making progress toward a bipartisan agreement, with Grassley adding that the bill would include all four of the main elements proposed by the Bush administration, with the Senate Finance Committee modifying the Bush proposal’s components. In August 2002, Grassley wrote to Brian Gallagher, president and chief executive of the United Way of America, asking a full explanation of the organization’s financial and managerial oversight. Grassley also sent a letter to Norman Grassley, the chief executive of the United Way of the National Capital Area.
In February 2004, Grassley made public an internal FBI study from 2000 that looked into 107 cases of significant or criminal wrongdoing by FBI personnel during a 16-year span. Grassley wrote to the FBI, calling the report “a laundry list of horrors” that included “agents who committed rape, sexual crimes against children, other sexual deviance and misconduct, attempted murder of a spouse, and narcotics violations, among many others,” and adding that the findings raised questions about whether the FBI handled agents “quickly and rigorously enough.” In January 2010, Grassley was one of seven Senate Republicans who signed a letter to the White House expressing serious reservations about Transportation Security Administration nominee Erroll Southers’ previous tapping of databases for information about his ex-boyfriend wife’s in the late 1980s, citing conflicting accounts Southers gave the Senate. Because of the enormous workload, Grassley claimed in 2018 that no women were sitting on the Senate Judiciary Committee. Grassley added the next week that he would “”We need more women on the Committee,” she says, “since women in general are sharper than most male senators.” They also put up a lot of effort.” Following President Donald Trump’s nomination of Brett Kavanaugh to the Supreme Court in July 2018, Grassley praised Kavanaugh as “one of the most qualified Supreme Court nominees to come before the Senate,” but warned that critics of Kavanaugh should be wary of how he would vote, citing the Court’s past voting surprises. When Trump supporters stormed the US Capitol, Grassley was taking part in the certification of the 2021 United States Electoral College vote tally. When rioters broke into the building, he was removed from the Senate chamber and brought to a secure area. Grassley said Trump “displayed bad leadership in his comments and actions, and he must accept responsibility” in the aftermath of the incident. Impeachment proceedings would risk “further discord,” he warned, adding that “the country must take steps to tone down political rhetoric and reconcile tensions.” In response, Grassley and other Iowa Republicans “must grapple with why they did the wrong thing for so long,” according to The Gazette editorial board.
Personal Profile of Chuck Grassley :
- Name: Chuck Grassley
- Date of Birth: 17 September 1933
- Age: 87 Years
- Birth Sign: Virgo
- Nationality: American
- Parents: NA
- Siblings: NA
- Birth Place/City: New Hartford, Iowa, United States
- Profession: United States Senator
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