Cory A. Booker Contact Number, Mailing Address, Email is available with the manager and booking agent. We have also tried to list charity addresses, foundation office addresses including the Whatsapp number of Cory A. Booker, as well as all contact details of the Cory A. Booker management team.
Cory Anthony Booker (born April 27, 1969) is an American politician, attorney, and author who has represented New Jersey in the United States Senate since 2013. Booker is the first African-American senator from New Jersey, and he is a member of the Democratic Party. He was in the Municipal Council of Newark for the Central Ward from 1998 to 2002 and was the 38th mayor of Newark from 2006 to 2013. Booker grew up in Harrington Park, New Jersey, and was born in Washington, D.C. He graduated from Stanford University with a bachelor’s degree in 1991 and a master’s degree the following year. Before attending Yale Law School, he received a Rhodes Scholarship to study at the University of Oxford. In 1998, he won an unexpected election to the Newark Municipal Council after conducting a 10-day hunger strike and briefly living in a tent to call attention to the city’s urban development concerns. In 2002, he ran for mayor but was defeated by incumbent Sharpe James. In 2006, he campaigned for Mayor again and beat Deputy Mayor Ronald Rice. During Booker’s first term, the number of affordable housing units under construction was doubled, and the city’s budget deficit was reduced from $180 million to $73 million. In 2010, he was re-elected. In a special election in 2013, he was elected to the United States Senate, and he was re-elected in 2014 and 2020.
Booker spent his last year at Yale contemplating advocacy work and a run for city council in Newark after graduating from law school. He worked as a staff attorney for the Urban Justice Center in New York and as the programme supervisor for the Newark Youth Project after graduation. Booker defeated four-term incumbent George Branch in an unexpected victory for a seat on the Newark Municipal Council in 1998. He embarked on a 10-day hunger strike, living in a tent and then in a motor home in drug-dealing areas of the city, to raise attention to the problems of open-air drug dealing and attendant violence. Booker also suggested council projects affecting housing, young people, and the environment. Instead of standing for reelection as a councilman, Booker declared his campaign for mayor of Newark on January 9, 2002. As a result, he was faced against Sharpe James, the long-serving incumbent. James, who had won four elections in a row with ease, viewed Booker as a serious danger and retaliated with mudslinging. “A Republican who accepted money from the KKK Taliban… [who’s] cooperating with the Jews to take over Newark,” James said during a campaign rally. During the campaign, Booker’s supporters questioned his suburban upbringing, labelling him a carpetbagger who was “not black enough” to comprehend the city. Booker came in second place in the election, with 47 percent of the vote against James’ 53 percent. Booker declared his intention to run for mayor again on February 11, 2006. Despite filing paperwork to run for reelection, James stated shortly after that he would withdraw his candidacy in order to focus on his job as a state senator, which he was elected to in 1999. Deputy Mayor Ronald Rice chose to run for mayor at James’ discretion. Rice criticised Booker because his campaign outspent his 25 to 1. Booker slammed Rice as a “political buddy” of James, in addition to raising over $6 million in the contest. Booker received 72 percent of the vote in the May 9 election. The “Booker Team,” his slate of city council candidates, dominated the council elections, giving Booker firm leeway.
Booker declared his reelection campaign on April 3, 2010. He said at his announcement ceremony that success required a “unified government,” knowing that his allies on the city council were up for reelection. Booker faced retired judge and Essex County prosecutor Clifford J. Minor, as well as two minor candidates, and was heavily predicted to win. With 59 percent of the vote, Booker was re-elected. Before entering office as mayor, Booker filed a lawsuit against the James administration, requesting that two redevelopment groups that had donated to James’ campaigns and identified James as a member of their advisory boards be removed from cut-rate property transactions. Booker said that “pay-to-play” rules had been broken and that the land deals will cost the city more than $15 million in lost income. Booker specifically mentioned a lot at Broad and South Streets that would produce only $87,000 under the planned land deals but was worth $3.7 million at the time. Superior Court Judge Patricia Costello decided in favour of Booker on June 20, 2006. New Jersey detectives foiled a plan to kill Booker led by Bloods gang leaders inside four state jails in late June 2006, just before he entered office. The plot’s motivation was unknown, although it was alternately portrayed as a reaction to the contentious campaign and Booker’s campaign vows to take a tougher stance on crime.
Personal Profile of Cory A. Booker:
- Name: Cory A. Booker
- Date of Birth: 27 April 1969
- Age: 52 years
- Birth Sign: Taurus
- Nationality: American
- Parents: NA
- Siblings: NA
- Birth Place/City: Washington, D.C., United States
- Profession: United States Senator
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