Janet Napolitano

Janet Ann Napolitano (/nəpɒlɪˈtæn/;[1] born November 29, 1957) is an American politician, lawyer, and university administrator who served as the 21st Governor of Arizona from 2003 to 2009 and as the United States Secretary of Homeland Security from 2009 to 2013, under President Barack Obama. She has been president of the University of California system since September 2013. She was elected to the American Philosophical Society in 2018.[2]

Janet Napolitano
20th President of the University of California
Assumed office
September 30, 2013
Preceded byMark Yudof
3rd United States Secretary of Homeland Security
In office
January 21, 2009  September 6, 2013
PresidentBarack Obama
DeputyJane Holl Lute
Rand Beers (Acting)
Preceded byMichael Chertoff
Succeeded byJeh Johnson
Chair of the National Governors Association
In office
August 7, 2006  July 23, 2007
Preceded byMike Huckabee
Succeeded byTim Pawlenty
21st Governor of Arizona
In office
January 6, 2003  January 21, 2009
Preceded byJane Dee Hull
Succeeded byJan Brewer
23rd Attorney General of Arizona
In office
January 4, 1999  January 6, 2003
GovernorJane Dee Hull
Preceded byGrant Woods
Succeeded byTerry Goddard
United States Attorney for the District of Arizona
In office
November 19, 1993  November 1, 1997
PresidentBill Clinton
Preceded byLinda Akers
Succeeded byJose de Jesus Rivera
Personal details
Janet Ann Napolitano

(1957-11-29) November 29, 1957
New York City, New York, U.S.
Political partyDemocratic
EducationSanta Clara University (BA)
University of Virginia (JD)

Prior to her election as governor, she served as Attorney General of Arizona from 1999 to 2003. She was the first woman and the 23rd person to serve in that office. She has been the first woman to serve in several offices, including Attorney General of Arizona, Secretary of Homeland Security, and president of the University of California.

Forbes ranked her as the world's ninth most powerful woman in 2012[3] and eighth most powerful woman in 2013. In 2008, she was listed by The New York Times as one of the women most likely to become the first female President of the United States.[4] Some political commentators suggested a possible candidacy in the 2016 election.[5][6]

Early life

Janet Napolitano was born on November 29, 1957 in New York City, the daughter of Jane Marie (née Winer) and Leonard Michael Napolitano, who was the dean of the University of New Mexico School of Medicine.[7] Her father was of Italian descent and her mother had German and Austrian ancestry.[7][8] Her grandfather was named Filippo Napolitano.

Napolitano is a Methodist.[9] She is the oldest of three children, with a younger brother and sister. She was raised in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,[10] and Albuquerque, New Mexico, where she graduated from Sandia High School in Albuquerque in 1975.[11]

Napolitano attended Santa Clara University in Santa Clara, California, where she graduated Phi Beta Kappa,[12] won a Truman Scholarship, and studied political science.[10][11] She was named valedictorian of her graduating class.[11] After graduation, she worked as an analyst for the United States Senate Committee on the Budget.[11] In 1978, she studied for a term at the London School of Economics as part of Santa Clara's exchange program through IES Abroad.[13] She then earned her Juris Doctor (J.D.) degree from the University of Virginia School of Law.[11] After law school she served as a law clerk for Judge Mary M. Schroeder of the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, then joined Schroeder's former firm, Lewis and Roca, in Phoenix.[11] She was named a partner of the firm in 1989.[10]

Early political career

In 1991, while a partner at Lewis and Roca LLP, Napolitano served as an attorney for Anita Hill.[11][14] Hill testified in the U.S. Senate that then U.S. Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas had sexually harassed her ten years earlier when she was his subordinate at the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.[15]

In 1993, Napolitano was appointed by President Bill Clinton as United States Attorney for the District of Arizona.[11] As U.S. Attorney, she was involved in the investigation of Michael Fortier of Kingman, Arizona, in connection with the Oklahoma City bombing. She ran for and won the position of Arizona Attorney General in 1998. During her tenure as attorney general, she focused on consumer protection issues and improving general law enforcement.

While serving as attorney general, she spoke at the 2000 Democratic National Convention just three weeks after having a mastectomy. Napolitano recalled that the pain was so unbearable that she could not stand up. "Work and family helped me focus on other things while I battled the cancer," says Napolitano. "I am very grateful for all the support I had from family, friends and Arizonans."[16]

Governor of Arizona

In 2002, Napolitano narrowly won the gubernatorial election with 46 percent of the vote, succeeding Republican Jane Dee Hull and defeating her Republican opponent, former congressman Matt Salmon, who received 45 percent of the vote. She was Arizona's third female governor and the first female elected governor in the United States to succeed another elected female governor.[17] She was also the first Democrat popularly elected to the governorship since Bruce Babbitt left office in 1987, and the first female governor of Arizona to be elected outright.

She spoke at the 2004 Democratic Convention,[18] where some initially considered her to be a possible running mate for presidential candidate Sen. John Kerry in the 2004 presidential election. Kerry selected Senator John Edwards instead. In November 2005, Time magazine named her one of the five best governors in the U.S.[19]

As Governor, Napolitano set records for total number of vetoes issued. In 2005, she set a single-session record of 58 vetoes, breaking Jane Dee Hull's 2001 record of 28.[20][21] This was followed in June 2006, less than four years into her term, when she issued her 115th veto and set the all-time record for vetoes by an Arizona governor. The previous record of 114 vetoes was set by Bruce Babbitt during his nine years in office.[21][22] By the time she left office, Napolitano had issued 180 vetoes.[23]

Napolitano supported many educational initiatives. She successfully negotiated the creation of voluntary full-day kindergarten in Arizona. The state previously only funded half-day programs.[24] She created a literacy program, and acquired funding for an increase in teacher salaries.[25] She spearheaded significant investments in higher education, including funding a Phoenix campus for the University of Arizona College of Medicine.[26]

She also built the state's rainy day fund to more than $650 million, at the time the highest ever.[27] She played a leading role in the successful bid to host Super Bowl XLII in Glendale, Arizona, expanded the number of teams in the Cactus league and invested heavily in tourism and economic development initiatives.[28] She was one of the first governors to call for the National Guard at the border after declaring a state emergency related to border security.[29]

In November 2006, Napolitano was re-elected as governor, defeating the Republican challenger, Len Munsil, by a nearly 2:1 ratio. She was the first woman to be re-elected to that office and the first gubernatorial candidate in state history to win every county and every legislative district in Arizona. Arizona's constitution limits its governors to two consecutive terms,[30] so Napolitano would not have been eligible to seek a third term in office in 2010.

In January 2006, Napolitano won the Woodrow Wilson Award for Public Service. She served as a member of the Democratic Governors Association Executive Committee. She has also served previously as chair of the Western Governors Association, and the National Governors Association. She served as NGA Chair from 2006 to 2007,[10] and was the first female governor and first governor of Arizona to serve in that position.

Secretary of Homeland Security

In February 2006, Napolitano was named by The White House Project as one of "8 in '08", a group of eight female politicians who were suggested as possible candidates for president in 2008.[31] On January 11, 2008, she endorsed then Illinois Senator Barack Obama as the Democratic nominee for president.[32] On November 5, 2008, she was named to the advisory board of the Obama-Biden Transition Project.[33]

On December 1, 2008, Barack Obama introduced Napolitano as his nominee for United States Secretary of Homeland Security.[34][35] On January 20, 2009, Napolitano was confirmed, becoming the first woman appointed as Secretary in the relatively new department, and the fourth person to hold the position overall (including one acting secretary). Arizona Secretary of State Jan Brewer became governor of Arizona.

In March 2009, Napolitano told the German news site Der Spiegel that while there is always a threat from terrorism, she preferred to talk about "man-caused' disasters" as a way "to move away from the politics of fear toward a policy of being prepared for all risks that can occur."[36]

In April 2009, in an interview defending her plans to tighten the Canada–US border, Napolitano incorrectly implied that the September 11 attack perpetrators entered the United States from Canada. This claim was made by several politicians based upon erroneous news reports in the days after the attack. Napolitano explained that she misunderstood the question and was referring to other individuals who had planned attacks and entered through Canada, but Canadian diplomats rebuked her for helping perpetuate a myth.[37]

In response to criticism, she later said that while she knew no 9/11 terrorists entered the U.S. through Canada, "there are other instances … when suspected terrorists have attempted to enter our country from Canada to the United States... [s]ome of these are well known to the public, such as the millennium bomber, while others are not due to security reasons." There has only been one publicly reported case of terrorists coming to the United States through Canada, that of Ahmed Ressam, an Algerian citizen who was in Canada illegally. Nevertheless, Napolitano later claimed that "Canada allows people into its country that we do not allow into ours" as a justification for treating the Mexican and Canadian borders equally.[38]

H1N1 flu

As Secretary, Napolitano was a central leader in the federal response to the 2009 flu pandemic.[39]  Rather than closing schools and businesses, which would have led to wide-scale disruption, Napolitano advanced a strategy of proactive education for prevention. This included a basic virus-prevention education program.[40] Ultimately, as a result of the programs implemented by Napolitano and others, much of the damage expected from this flu was mitigated.[41]

Right-wing extremism memo

Napolitano was the subject of controversy after the release of a Department of Homeland Security threat assessment report that was seen as derogatory towards armed forces veterans. The report focused on potential threats from the radical right.[42] Rightwing [sic] Extremism: Current Economic and Political Climate Fueling Resurgence in Radicalization and Recruitment[43] was made public in April 2009. The report suggested several factors, including the election of the first black or mixed race president in Barack Obama, concerns regarding future gun control measures, illegal immigration, the economic downturn beginning in 2008, abortion controversy, and disgruntled military veterans' possible vulnerability to recruitment efforts by extremist groups as potential risk factors regarding right-wing extremism recruitment.[44]

Napolitano made multiple apologies for offending veterans groups by the reference to veterans in the assessment, and promised to meet with those groups to discuss the issue.[43] The Department of Homeland Security admitted a "breakdown in an internal process" by ignoring objections by the Office of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties to a portion of the document.[45]

While the American Legion reportedly criticized the assessment, Glen M. Gardner Jr., the national commander of the 2.2 million-member Veterans of Foreign Wars, generally defended it, saying it "should have been worded differently" but served a vital purpose. "A government that does not assess internal and external security threats would be negligent of a critical public responsibility", he said in a statement.[42]

Reaction to Northwest Airlines flight 253

Napolitano was criticized[46] for stating in an interview with CNN's Candy Crowley that "the system worked" with regard to an attempted terrorist attack on Northwest Airlines flight 253 approaching Detroit on Christmas Day 2009. She said:

What we are focused on is making sure that the air environment remains safe, that people are confident when they travel. And one thing I'd like to point out is that the system worked. Everybody played an important role here. The passengers and crew of the flight took appropriate action. Within literally an hour to 90 minutes of the incident occurring, all 128 flights in the air had been notified to take some special measures in light of what had occurred on the Northwest Airlines flight. We instituted new measures on the ground and at screening areas, both here in the United States and in Europe, where this flight originated. So the whole process of making sure that we respond properly, correctly and effectively went very smoothly.[47]

She later went on NBC's Today Show with host Matt Lauer and admitted that the security system had indeed failed.[48] She said that her earlier statement was "taken out of context" and maintained "air travel is safe", but admitted, "our system did not work in this instance" and no one "is happy or satisfied with that".[48] Lauer then asked her whether the system failed up until the moment the bomber had tried to blow up the plane, and Napolitano answered, "It did [fail]."[48]

In response to the NW253 bomb attempt, Napolitano instituted emergency enhanced pat-down screening until airport security technology could be deployed that could detect non-metallic explosives. After full body scanners were deployed, the enhanced pat-downs were used selectively on passengers who triggered an alarm when passing through the detection equipment.[49]

TSA Pre-Check and Global Entry

To reduce the time consumed by airport security checks Napolitano created the popular program TSA Pre Check, which allows travelers to provide background information about themselves to the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) in return for expedited security screening.[50] TSA Pre-Check reduces the number of unknown passengers arriving at security screening lines in airports. She also expanded the U.S. Customs and Border Protection trusted traveler program, Global Entry, to include more American travelers and some from verified partners abroad.[51]

Secure Communities

Secure Communities, or SComm, is a deportation program managed by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, a subdivision of Homeland Security. Napolitano came under scrutiny for contradicting herself about whether the program is voluntary or mandatory for local jurisdictions. On September 7, 2010, Napolitano said in a letter to Congresswoman Zoe Lofgren that jurisdictions that wished to withdraw from the program could do so. However, in October 2010 a Washington Post article quoted an anonymous senior ICE official saying: "Secure Communities is not based on state or local cooperation in federal law enforcement ... State and local law enforcement agencies are going to continue to fingerprint people and those fingerprints are forwarded to FBI for criminal checks. ICE will take immigration action appropriately."[52]

Napolitano later modified her position: "What my letter said was that we would work with them on the implementation in terms of timing and the like ... But we do not view this as an opt-in, opt-out program."[53] At the same time Arlington, Virginia passed a resolution to opt out of SComm.[54] A DHS employee commented at a policy conference: "Have we created some of the confusion out there? Absolutely we have."[55]

Border security

Under Napolitano's leadership, the DHS invested heavily in border security and border security technology.[56] These investments included a border security supplement passed by Congress to fund an increase in technology and infrastructure along the southern border with Mexico. This technology was used to replace Boeing's SBI Net,[57] which was widely criticized as expensive and dysfunctional.[58]

Printer bomb attempt

After the 2010 transatlantic aircraft bomb plot, which used printer cartridges to conceal bombs, Napolitano issued a ban for toner and ink cartridges weighing more than one pound on passenger flights.[59]

Walmart–DHS partnership

On December 6, 2010, Walmart announced it was partnering with the DHS.[60] The partnership included a video message from Napolitano on TV screens in Walmart stores playing a "public service announcement" to ask customers to report suspicious activity to a Walmart manager. Napolitano compared the undertaking to "the Cold War fight against communists."[61]

Tucson memorial

On January 12, 2011, together with President Barack Obama, Napolitano was one of the speakers selected to express sympathy to the community of Tucson, the State of Arizona, and the rest of the nation in a televised memorial for the 2011 Tucson shooting.[62]

Discrimination lawsuit

In July 2012, Napolitano was accused of allowing discrimination against male staffers within the Department of Homeland Security.[63][64] The federal discrimination lawsuit, filed in the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, was filled by James Hayes Jr., at the time a special agent of Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) in New York City.[65] The suit alleged that managers Dora Schriro and Suzanne Barr mistreated male staffers, and that promotions were given to women who were friends of Napolitano. The suit also claimed that when the abuse was reported to the Equal Employment Opportunity office Napolitano launched a series of misconduct investigations against the reporting party, Hayes.[66] This allegation was never proven. The spokesperson for ICE declined to comment on "unfounded claims".[67]

Suzanne Barr, who was one of Napolitano's first appointments after she became secretary in 2009, went on leave after Hayes filed his lawsuit and resigned on September 1, 2012. She called the allegations in the lawsuit "unfounded."[68] In November 2012, Hayes' attorney said that the "parties have come to an agreement in principle" to settle the case for $175,000 plus a settlement that would include other conditions, including Hayes keeping his job.[69]

Napolitano was also sued by an Immigration and Customs Enforcement agent who claims he was pulled from his post at JFK Airport after making a series of employment-discrimination complaints.[70]

DACA and comprehensive immigration reform

Napolitano was a long-term advocate for comprehensive immigration reform, starting with her terms as governor of Arizona.[71] In 2012, in an effort to provide relief for the so-called DREAM Act population, or DREAMers, Napolitano used prosecutorial discretion to create the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program (DACA).[72] DREAMers were brought to the U.S. by their parents as minors and have no experience of living in their countries of citizenship.[73] The program deferred removal proceedings against DREAMers, providing them with the legal status to remain in the United States without fear of deportation.

DACA was announced by President Obama in a Rose Garden ceremony shortly after its creation. It was criticized by some members of Congress as an abuse of executive authority.[74]  Napolitano's successor, Jeh Johnson, later attempted to expand the program to include parents of DREAMers, but that expansion was subsequently overturned in courts.[75] As of 2019 DACA remains in place and has never been found unconstitutional by a U.S. court.[76]

University of California

In July 2013 Napolitano announced she would leave her post as Secretary of Homeland Security to become president of the University of California (UC).[77][78] She was appointed the 20th president by the University of California Board of Regents on July 18, 2013, the first woman to lead the University of California,[79] and began her tenure as president on September 30, 2013.[80] On September 18, 2019, Napolitano announced her resignation as president, effective August 1, 2020. She plans to then teach at the Goldman School of Public Policy at University of California, Berkeley, where she is a tenured professor.[81]

Among her first acts as president was the allocation of more support for UC's undocumented students, and expanded efforts to diversify the ranks of UC graduate students and post-doctoral researchers.[82] She also initiated an ambitious ongoing plan for the ten-campus system to achieve carbon neutrality by 2025, saying that it was a 'moral imperative' for UC to find solutions to global climate change. In seeking to reduce UC's carbon footprint to zero, Napolitano authorized the university to register as an Electric Service Provider, allowing it to supply energy directly to some of its campuses and medical centers from an 80-MW solar farm in Fresno.[83] In 2017, Napolitano was awarded the Pat Brown Award from the California Council for Environmental and Economic Balance for her environmental leadership.[84]

Napolitano has used her tenure as president to encourage more students to pursue public interest careers. She created a fund for fellowships for undergraduate students to offset costs related to public service internships in Sacramento and Washington D.C. She also created the President's Public Service Law Fellowship program, which awards $4.5 million annually to law students at UC Berkeley, UC Davis, UC Irvine and UCLA to make postgraduate work and summer positions more accessible for students who wish to pursue public interest legal careers but might be forced to seek private sector jobs out of financial need.[85]

As part of her Global Food Initiative, which was launched in 2014, Napolitano committed $3.3 million to help students at the University of California access nutritious food. At the time it was the nation's most comprehensive, systematic plan to tackle the problem of food insecurity.[86]

Napolitano has led efforts to combat sexual violence and harassment at the University of California through improvements to the system's policies and procedures. On March 7, 2014 Napolitano wrote a letter to the UC community announcing a new presidential policy prohibiting sexual harassment and violence and providing support for victims and training for faculty, staff and students.[87] She also created a system-wide Title IX office and appointed the first system-wide Title IX coordinator in January 2017.[88]

On October 26, 2017 the University of California announced the establishment of the National Center for Free Speech and Civic Engagement. Chaired by Napolitano, the center is devoted to research, education and advocacy on issues of free speech and civic engagement.[89]

During Napolitano's time as president of UC, tuition for undergraduates has held steady, with one tuition increase of $282 in 2017.[90]


In April 2016, Napolitano placed Linda Katehi, the chancellor of UC Davis, on administrative leave following revelations that UC Davis attempted to suppress web searches relating to the UC Davis pepper-spray incident, as well as charges of nepotism and allegation of misuse of student funds.[91]

On April 25, 2017 the California State Auditor issued a report that Janet Napolitano and her University of California Office of the President secretly failed to disclose $175 million and engaged in misleading budget practices[92] After an investigation, the University of California took disciplinary action against Napolitano, issuing a public admonishment.[93] According to an independent report by retired State Supreme Justice Carlos R. Moreno, Napolitano approved a plan that pressured the ten UC campuses to change their survey responses about Napolitano's administration from negative responses to positive ones.[93][94][95]

On September 8, 2017 the University of California and Janet Napolitano filed a lawsuit against the United States Federal Government in response to President Trump's decision to ultimately end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals or DACA,[96] making her the first former Secretary of Homeland Security to sue the agency she once led over a policy that she created.[97]

Speculation on other appointments

Napolitano was repeatedly discussed as a contender for appointment to the U.S. Supreme Court.[98][99][100]

In September 2014, when Attorney General Eric Holder announced his intention to step down, there was speculation that Napolitano might be a candidate for the next United States Attorney General.[101] Instead, Loretta Lynch replaced Holder.[102]

Personal life

Napolitano is an avid basketball fan and regularly plays tennis and softball.[103] Whitewater rafting and hiking are among her hobbies. She has hiked in Arizona's Superstition Mountains, New Mexico's Sandia Mountains, and the Himalayas, and has climbed Mount Kilimanjaro.[104]

Napolitano has never married or had children; as a result, some of her political opponents have speculated about her sexual orientation. In 2002, "vote gay" fliers were posted next to her campaign signs. Napolitano responded by saying that she is "just a straight, single workaholic".[105]

Napolitano began undergoing cancer-related treatment in August 2016.[106] On January 17, 2017, Napolitano was hospitalized in Oakland due to complications from the cancer treatment.[107][108] She was released from hospital on January 23, 2017.[109]

Electoral history

Arizona gubernatorial election 2002
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Janet Napolitano 499,284 46.2 +0.9
Republican Matt Salmon 478,935 45.3
Independent Richard D. Mahoney 84,947 6.9
Libertarian Barry Hess 20,356 1.7
Democratic gain from Republican Swing
Arizona gubernatorial election 2006
Party Candidate Votes % ±
Democratic Janet Napolitano (incumbent) 959,830 62.6 +16.4
Republican Len Munsil 543,528 35.4
Libertarian Barry Hess 30,268 2.0
Democratic hold Swing

See also


  1. "Playbook 24/7". Politico.Com. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
  2. "Election of New Members at the 2018 Spring Meeting - American Philosophical Society". www.amphilsoc.org.
  3. "The 100 Most Powerful Women". Forbes. September 2012.
  4. Zernike, Kate (May 18, 2008). "She Just Might Be President Someday". New York Times.
  5. Mucha, Peter (September 11, 2013) "Poll: Which woman would make the best president?.", Philly.com. Retrieved February 28, 2014.
  6. Levy, Pema (February 13, 2014) "What if Hillary Doesn't Run for President in 2016?", Newsweek. Retrieved February 28, 2014.
  7. Reitwiesner, William Addams. "Ancestry of Janet Napolitano". WARGS.com.
  8. Radzischewski, Andre F. (December 7, 2008). "Napolitano's Heritage, Border Strategies Fascinate Italy". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved March 4, 2009.
  9. Erin Kelly (August 14, 2012). "Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano touts successes". The Arizona Republic.
  10. "National Governors Association". Nga.org. August 20, 2008. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
  11. Goldstein, Dana (July 7, 2008). "Janet Napolitano and the New Third Way". The American Prospect.
  12. https://theconversation.com/profiles/janet-napolitano-185708
  13. IES Abroad (October 20, 2015). "65 Years | 65 Faces of IES Abroad - Janet Napolitano". www.iesabroad.org. Retrieved September 12, 2019.
  14. David Brock, "The Real Anita Hill" Archived June 22, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  15. "Opening Statement: Sexual Harassment Hearings Concerning Judge Clarence Thomas", Women's Speeches from Around the World.
  16. "UC President Janet Napolitano hospitalized for side effects of cancer treatment". The Mercury News. January 17, 2017. Retrieved September 12, 2019.
  17. Tom Squitieri, "Democrat attorney general finally wins in 'ugliest race'", USA Today, November 11, 2002.
  18. Janet Napolitano CBS News, July 23, 2004.
  19. Ripley, Amanda; Tumulty, Karen (November 13, 2005). "America's 5 Best Governors". Time Magazine. Retrieved March 6, 2008.
  20. "With 42, Napolitano is State's Veto Queen". The Arizona Daily Star. May 5, 2005. p. A4.
  21. Archibold, Randal C. (June 5, 2006). "Ariz. Governor Is Close To Record for Vetoes". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
  22. Archibold, Randal C. (June 7, 2006). "Arizona Governor Vetoes Bill Aimed at Illegal Immigration". New York Times. p. A5.
  23. Benson, Matthew; Pitzl, Mary Jo (November 21, 2008). "Napolitano Exit Would Clear Way for GOP to Define State Agenda". The Arizona Republic.
  24. Rauch, Jonathan (April 26, 2005). "In Arizona, a Democrat Shows How to Thrive on GOP Turf". The Atlantic. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  25. Sauer, Bobby Kyle (November 24, 2008). "10 Facts About Janet Napolitano". U.S. News.
  26. "College Timeline". The University of Arizona College of Medicine - Phoenix. December 22, 2014. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  27. Hoffman, Denis (June 2012). "ENSURING THAT ARIZONA STATE GOVERNMENT'S BUDGET STABILIZATION FUND SERVES ITS PURPOSE" (PDF). ASU W.P. Carey School of Business. A Report from the Office of the University Economist: 1–23.
  28. Blufish (January 1, 2008). "Gov. Janet Napolitano Is The Public Face Of Super Bowl XLII". AZ Big Media. Retrieved September 12, 2019.
  29. "Operation Jump Start". www.nationalguard.mil. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  30. "Term limits on executive department and state officers; term lengths; election; residence and office at seat of government; duties". Arizona State Legislature. 1992. Retrieved November 27, 2008.
  31. "8 for '08 : The White House Project and Parade Announce Eight Female Candidates for 2008 Presidency" (Press release). The White House Project. February 16, 2006. Archived from the original on February 2, 2008. Retrieved March 6, 2008.
  32. Davenport, Paul (January 11, 2008). "Napolitano endorses Obama". Tucson Citizen. Retrieved October 27, 2008.
  33. Sweet, Lynn Jarrett, Podesta, Rouse to lead Obama transition; Bill Daley co-chair Archived December 10, 2008, at the Wayback Machine Chicago Sun-Times, November 5, 2008.
  34. "Key members of Obama-Biden national security team announced". Newsroom. Office of the President-elect. December 1, 2008. Archived from the original (Press release) on December 1, 2008. Retrieved December 1, 2008.
  35. "Obama names Napolitano to Cabinet post". Tucson Citizen. December 1, 2008. Retrieved December 1, 2008.
  36. Meyer, Cordula (March 16, 2009). "Away From the Politics of Fear". Der Spiegel.
  37. Alberts, Sheldon (April 21, 2009). "Homeland Security boss rebuked by Canada for erroneous 9/11 statement". Canada.com. Archived from the original on January 16, 2010. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
  38. News, CBC (April 21, 2009). "Canada more lax than U.S. about whom it lets in, Napolitano says". Canada.com.
  39. Miranda Hitti. "Swine Flu: U.S. Declares Public Health Emergency". WebMD. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  40. "Federal Guidelines Encourage Employees to Plan for Flu Season". Department of Homeland Security. August 19, 2009. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  41. "CDC Novel H1N1 Flu | CDC Response: H1N1 Presentation for Immunization Update 2010". www.cdc.gov. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  42. "Homeland security chief apologizes to veterans groups". CNN. Retrieved May 5, 2010.
  43. "After Obama's Election, Right-Wing Extremists 'May Be Gaining New Recruits'". Think Progress. Retrieved June 27, 2011.
  44. "Homeland Security Report Warns Of Rising Right-Wing Extremism", Huffington Post.
  45. "Homeland Security admits error with extremism report" Newsday.com.
  46. "Richard Grenell: You're Doing a Heck of a Job, Janet". Huffingtonpost.com. December 29, 2009. Retrieved February 21, 2010.
  47. "CNN.com - Transcripts". Transcripts.cnn.com. December 27, 2009. Retrieved February 21, 2010.
  48. Hanrahan, Tim. "Napolitano Reverses Course, Says Air Security Did NOT Work." The Wall Street Journal, 12-28-2009. Retrieved 08-18-2010.
  49. "Secretary Napolitano Announces Deployments of Recovery Act-Funded Advanced Imaging Technology". Department of Homeland Security. March 5, 2010. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  50. "TSA Pre-Check™ Pilot to Expand to Busiest US Airports". Department of Homeland Security. February 8, 2012. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  51. "Secretary Napolitano Announces Final Rule for Permanent Global Entry Program | U.S. Customs and Border Protection". www.cbp.gov. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  52. Vedantam, Shankar (October 1, 2010). "No opt-out for immigration enforcement". The Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved June 29, 2017.
  53. Renee Feltz. "ICE Attributes Record Deportation Levels to Secure Communities." DeportationNation. October 6, 2010.
  54. Shankar Vedantam. "Reversals by Imm Officials Are Sewing Mistrust." Washington Post. November 22, 2010.
  55. Comments of panelist David Venturella, Executive Director of the Immigration Customs Enforcement Secure Communities program on YouTube at the roundtable entitled: "Assessing the 'Secure Communities' Program and the Impact of the 287(g) Agreements." Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. Washington D.C. November 18, 2010.
  56. "Secretary Napolitano's Remarks on Border Security at the University of Texas at El Paso". Department of Homeland Security. January 31, 2011. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  57. "SBInet replacement takes shape | Homeland Security Newswire". www.homelandsecuritynewswire.com. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  58. "- THE SECURE BORDER INITIATIVE: SBINET THREE YEARS LATER". www.govinfo.gov. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  59. "U.S. Bans All Cargo Shipments From Somalia". Fox News. November 8, 2010.
  60. "Walmart Partners with U.S. Department of Homeland Security in "If You See Something, Say Something"". Walmartstores.com. December 6, 2010. Retrieved January 27, 2011.
  61. Priest, Dana and Arkin, William (December 2010) Monitoring America Archived December 22, 2010, at the Wayback Machine, Washington Post.
  62. Wong, Scott; Hunt, Kasie. "Obama arrives in Tucson". POLITICO. Retrieved September 13, 2019.
  63. "Case 1:12-cv-00825-ABJ" (PDF). jameshayesvnapolitanosuitwm.pdf. Debbie Schlussel. May 21, 2012. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  64. Raf Sanchez (August 10, 2012). "Janet Napolitano's aides 'sexually humiliated' male agents". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  65. Meghan Casserly (August 10, 2012). "Janet Napolitano's Office: Sexual Discrimination Claims Are 'Unfounded'". Forbes. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  66. Joseph Straw; Reuven Blau; Rich Schapiro (August 9, 2012). "Janet Napolitano-run Homeland Security treated male staffers like lapdogs, federal discrimination lawsuit charges". New York Daily News. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  67. Eyder Peralta (August 10, 2012). "Top New York ICE Officer Sues Napolitano For Discrimination Against Men". National Public Radio. Retrieved August 10, 2012.
  68. Alicia Caldwell (September 2, 2012). "Janet Napolitano's aide, ICE chief of staff, resigns amid misconduct claims". Newsday. Retrieved September 2, 2012.
  69. Alicia A. Coldwell (November 15, 2012). "Ice Agent Settles Harassment Suite with Gov't". AP Big Story. Archived from the original on September 13, 2013.
  70. Golding, Bruce (September 4, 2012). "JFK terror griller: ICE froze me out of job". The New York Post. Retrieved September 4, 2012.
  71. "Governor Janet Napolitano '83 Produces Results That Matter". University of Virginia School of Law. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  72. "Secretary Napolitano Announces Deferred Action Process for Young People Who Are Low Enforcement Priorities". Department of Homeland Security. June 15, 2012. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  73. "DREAM Act", Wikipedia, February 5, 2019, retrieved March 21, 2019
  74. Preston, Julia; Jr, John H. Cushman (June 15, 2012). "U.S. to Stop Deporting Some Immigrants". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  75. "2014 Executive Actions on Immigration". USCIS. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  76. "Have courts ruled on DACA's constitutionality?". @politifact. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  77. "Janet Napolitano quits Homeland Security post". Washington Times. Retrieved July 12, 2013.
  78. "Napolitano to head University of California". NBC News. Retrieved July 12, 2013.
  79. "Janet Napolitano picked to lead UC system". Los Angeles Times. July 12, 2013. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  80. "President-Designate Napolitano". UCOP. Archived from the original on July 17, 2013. Retrieved July 18, 2013.
  81. President, UC Office of the (September 18, 2019). "University of California President Janet Napolitano announces decision to step down next year". University of California. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
  82. Radio, Southern California Public (October 30, 2013). "Napolitano: $5 million for UC undocumented students". Southern California Public Radio. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  83. Press, JULIE WATSON-Associated. "University of California unveils plan to curb climate change". www.atlanticbb.net. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  84. "CCEEB Honors the University of California's Climate Action Leadership with the 2017 Pat Brown Award". CCEEB. July 18, 2017.
  85. Staff, Chantelle Lee | Senior (April 15, 2016). "UC implements new fellowship opportunities for law school students". The Daily Californian. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  86. Newell, Teresa Watanabe and Shane. "Four in 10 UC students do not have a consistent source of high-quality, nutritious food, survey says". latimes.com. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  87. Napolitano, Janet (March 7, 2014). "President Napolitano Letter to UC Community on Updated Sexual Harassment Policy" (PDF). University of California.
  88. "UCLA's Kathleen Salvaty named UC's systemwide Title IX officer". dailybruin.com. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  89. "UC to establish new free speech center focused on First Amendment". dailybruin.com. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  90. Newsroom, U. C. (January 26, 2017). "Regents OK tuition increase to boost student services". University of California. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  91. Chokshi, Niraj (August 9, 2016). "U.C. Davis Chancellor Resigns Under Fire". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  92. http://www.auditor.ca.gov/pdfs/reports/2016-130.pdf
  93. "Editorial: UC Regents were right to discipline President Napolitano". San Francisco Chronicle. San Francisco Chronicle. November 18, 2017. Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  94. Moreno, Carlos. "Independent Fact-Finding Review for the Board of Regents of the University of California: Summary of Findings" (PDF). Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  95. "Editorial: After audit debacle, fire UC President Napolitano". The Mercury News. MERCURY NEWS & EAST BAY TIMES EDITORIAL BOARDS. November 21, 2017. Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  96. Shear, Michael D. (September 8, 2017). "Napolitano Sues Trump to Save DACA Program She Helped Create". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 21, 2019.
  97. Watanabe, Teresa (September 8, 2017). "UC sues Trump administration for shutting down DACA, which UC's president helped create". Los Angeles Times. ISSN 0458-3035. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  98. Graham, Tim (December 15, 2009). "Chuck Todd's SCOTUS Scuttlebutt". National Review Online.
  99. Kopan, Tal (September 6, 2013). "Joe Biden wants Janet Napolitano on SCOTUS". Politico. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  100. "Napolitano Declines to Rule Out Interest in Supreme Court Appointment". Fox News. May 3, 2009. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  101. Camia, Catalina (September 25, 2014). "After Eric Holder: Potential attorney general choices". USA Today. Retrieved September 25, 2014.
  102. Athena Jones, "Loretta Lynch makes history", CNN, April 23, 2015.
  103. "Ariz. governor picked for Homeland Security post". The Guardian. Retrieved December 4, 2008.
  104. "10 Things You Didn't Know About Janet Napolitano", US News and World Report. Retrieved December 4, 2008.
  105. Crawford, Amanda J. (September 24, 2006). "Marriage debate divides Arizona". azcentral.com. Retrieved January 12, 2013.
  106. Reuters (January 17, 2017). "JANET NAPOLITANO HOSPITALIZED DURING CANCER TREATMENT". Jerusalem Post. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  107. Matier & Ross (January 22, 2017). "Napolitano's cancer treatment took UC regents by surprise". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  108. Nick Anderson (January 17, 2017). "UC President Janet Napolitano hospitalized with cancer". Washington Post. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  109. "UC President Napolitano Returns To Work After Hospitalization". CBS. January 23, 2017. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
Legal offices
Preceded by
Grant Woods
Attorney General of Arizona
Succeeded by
Terry Goddard
Party political offices
Preceded by
Paul Johnson
Democratic nominee for Governor of Arizona
2002, 2006
Succeeded by
Terry Goddard
Political offices
Preceded by
Jane Dee Hull
Governor of Arizona
Succeeded by
Jan Brewer
Preceded by
Mike Huckabee
Chair of National Governors Association
Succeeded by
Tim Pawlenty
Preceded by
Michael Chertoff
United States Secretary of Homeland Security
Succeeded by
Jeh Johnson
Academic offices
Preceded by
Mark Yudof
President of the University of California System
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.