User:GeicoHen/List of freshman class members of the 119th United States Congress

The 118th United States Congress is the next meeting of the United States Congress. New members will be elected in the November 2022 elections and will assume office on January 3, 2023.[1][2][3]

New members of the 119th CongressEdit


State Image Senator Party change Prior experience Birth year
California   Katie Porter (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Dianne Feinstein (D)
U.S. Representative for California's 45th congressional district 1974
Delaware   Lisa Blunt Rochester (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Tom Carper (D)
U.S. Representative for Delaware's at-large congressional district 1962
Florida   Byron Donalds (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Rick Scott (R)
U.S. Representative for Florida's 19th congressional district 1978
Hawaii   Kai Kahele (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Mazie Hirono (D)
U.S. Representative for Hawaii's 2nd congressional district 1974
Maine   Jared Golden (D) Yes
Open seat
Replaced Angus King (I)
U.S. Representative for Maine's 2nd congressional district 1982
Maryland   John Sarbanes (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Ben Cardin (D)
U.S. Representative for Maryland's 3rd congressional district 1962
Massachusetts   Ayanna Pressley (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Elizabeth Warren (D)
U.S. Representative for Massachusetts's 7th congressional district 1974
Michigan   Elissa Slotkin (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Debbie Stabenow (D)
U.S. Representative for Michigan's 8th congressional district 1976
Mississippi   Michael Guest (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Roger Wicker (R)
U.S. Representative for Mississippi's 3rd congressional district 1970
Montana Austin Knudsen (R) Yes
Defeated Jon Tester (D)
Attorney General of Montana 1980
New Jersey   Andy Kim (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Bob Menendez (D)
U.S. Representative for New Jersey's 3rd congressional district 1982
Ohio   Frank LaRose (R) Yes
Defeated Sherrod Brown (D)
Secretary of State of Ohio 1979
Texas   Dan Crenshaw (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Ted Cruz (R)
U.S. Representative for Texas's 2nd congressional district 1984
Utah   Burgess Owens (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Mitt Romney (R)
U.S. Representative for Utah's 4th congressional district 1951
West Virginia   JB McCuskey (R) Yes
Open seat
Replaced Joe Manchin (D)
Auditor of West Virginia 1981
Wisconsin   Bryan Steil (R) Yes
Defeated Tammy Baldwin (D)
U.S. Representative for Wisconsin's 1st congressional district 1981

House of RepresentativesEdit

District Representative Party change Prior experience Birth year
California 45 Cottie Petrie-Norris (D) No
Open seat
Replaced Katie Porter (D)
State Assemblywoman 1975
Florida 4 Lenny Curry (R) No
Open seat
Replaced John Rutherford (R)
Mayor of Jacksonville 1970
Florida 6 Travis Hutson (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Michael Waltz (R)
State Senator 1976
Florida 19 Regina Lombardo (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Byron Donalds (R)
Former director of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives 1962
Idaho 2 Brian Blad (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Mike Simpson (R)
Mayor of Pocatello, Idaho 1977
Michigan 2 Kirk Cousins (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Bill Huizenga (R)
former American football payer 1988
Mississippi 3 Kyle Carpenter (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Michael Guest (R)
United States Marine 1989
North Carolina 10 Brock Long (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Patrick McHenry (R)
Former director of the Federal Emergency Management Agency 1975
Ohio 15 Kristina Roegner (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Anthony Gonzalez (R)
State Senator 1968
Oklahoma 3 T.W. Shannon (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Frank Lucas (R)
Former Speaker of the Oklahoma House of Representatives 1978
Pennsylvania 15 Dan Laughlin (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Mike Kelly (R)
State Senator 1978
Texas 2 Heidi Cruz (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Dan Crenshaw (R)
Businesswoman 1972
Utah 1 Todd Weiler (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Blake Moore (R)
State Senator 1967
Wisconsin 1 Cody Horlacher (R) No
Open seat
Replaced Bryan Steil (R)
State Assemblyman 1987
  1. ^ "Office of the Clerk, U.S. House of Representatives". Retrieved 2020-11-03.
  2. ^ Aitken, Peter (2020-11-02). "When does the new Congress start?". Fox News. Retrieved 2020-11-03.
  3. ^ "Likely New Members of the 117th Congress (July 27, 2020)". Retrieved 2020-11-03.