Steve Stivers

Steve Stivers


Supporting Our Nation’s Children and Youth


This year, I had the privilege to participate in Foster Youth Shadow Day where Hailey from Ohio joined me in meetings for a day and shared her story of the foster care system. Hearing the perspective of someone who has experienced foster care firsthand inspires me to work to ensure children and youth who face difficult situations have the support they need. As the father of two children, it is especially important to me that we ensure our nation’s children and youth have the opportunity to live in homes where they can grow up and reach their full potential. We have the responsibility to look at our existing programs and systems to determine where improvements can be made so we can provide real help and solutions to those in need.

According to the Department of Health and Human Services, approximately 264,000 children entered into foster care in 2014. However, the broken foster care system is not equipped to properly take care of and place the hundreds of thousands needing help. We need to take steps to try to keep more families together and improve foster care services.

In Congress, we have been working to address some of the shortcomings of the current system. Last month, the House passed the Family First Prevention Services Act by a unanimous vote. As part of this bill, states would be able to provide family services assistance for biological and adoptive families to help keep families together. These services include mental health, substance abuse and in-home parent training and therapy. When foster care is needed, this legislation also will ensure more children are placed with families rather than in non-family settings, such as group homes or congregate care.

Unfortunately, there are also times where children are left without a home. The Department of Education identified more than 1.3 million homeless children and youth in the 2013-2014 school-year. Sadly, many are not eligible to receive some assistance because of the narrow definition of “homeless” from the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) that does not include them staying temporarily in places like someone’s house and motels. That’s why, last year I introduced bipartisan legislation with Representative Dave Loebsack (D-IA) to expand the definition of “homeless” to include all children identified as homeless by other federal agencies. They should not have to navigate through the definitions and regulations of multiple federal agencies to receive the help and support they need.

While these are issues not easily solved overnight, I hope we can continue to look at the systems and policies to find common-sense solutions to better support children and youth facing tough circumstances.

As always, if you have questions or comments about this or any other issue facing the federal government, I invite you to call my Washington, D.C. office at (202) 225-2015, Hilliard office at (614) 771-4968, Lancaster office at (740) 654-2654 or Wilmington office at (937) 283-7049.
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Plan to Travel Out of Country? It’s Time to get a Passport


Every year, millions of Americans travel overseas for work or family vacations. Those with plans to travel outside of our borders for the first time will need to apply for a U.S. passport, and the earlier it’s done, the better. For others who already have a passport, now is also a good time to check the expiration date and renew it, if necessary, as the State Department prepares for an influx of applications.

In 2007, Congress passed the Western Hemisphere Travel Initiative to require travelers to present a valid U.S. passport when traveling to Canada and various Caribbean Islands, in addition to all other out-of-country travel. Since this policy passed, passport applications have increased dramatically. Because most U.S. passports are valid for 10 years, many of these passports will be up for renewal in the coming year. With 20 million first-time and renewal applications projected, the State Department is warning travelers of the potential for significantly longer processing times for all passports in 2017.  

In light of this unprecedented surge, it is important for those with a desire to travel in the near future to plan ahead. Getting a valid passport can take up to two months under normal circumstances, not to mention that getting one sooner rather than later can save you time and money, and help to avoid a delay in your travel plans.  While this may seem like a tedious and time-consuming task, the good news is my office is here to help.

Navigating the passport process is one of the various services my office offers to the people of Ohio’s 15th Congressional district. We can help guide you through the application and renewal process by providing you with information on fees and wait times, while also helping you submit all the necessary materials.

My office can also work with the State Department to prioritize passport applications based on your date of departure. In other words, we can help to expedite your passport application or renewal if you ever find yourself in need of a valid passport with little time to spare. If you would like more information about applying for or renewing a passport and the upcoming surge, feel free to contact my Hilliard office at (614) 771-4968.

Whether voting on legislation in Washington or assisting you with a federal agency, it is my honor to serve you, and I look forward to hearing from you. Feel free to call my Washington, D.C. office at (202) 225-2015, Hilliard office at (614) 771-4968, Lancaster office at (740) 654-2654 or Wilmington office at (937) 283-7049 with any questions or comments you have about issues facing the federal government. Read More

Warren, Capito, Alexander, Bennet, Clark, Stivers Applaud Incorporation of Reducing Unused Medications Act in Final Passage of Bipartisan, Bicameral Legislation


Washington, DC - Today, United States Senators Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.), Shelley Moore Capito (R-W.Va.), Lamar Alexander (R-Tenn.) and Michael Bennet (D-Colo.), and Representatives Katherine Clark (D-Mass.) and Steve Stivers (R-Ohio) applauded the inclusion of language in the Reducing Unused Medications Act as part of the final passage of the Comprehensive Addiction and Recovery Act (CARA). This provision, originally introduced in February of this year with bipartisan, bicameral support, will allow partial filling of Schedule II opioid prescriptions. CARA, which passed the Senate today, will now will be sent to the President's desk to be signed into law.

"I'm very glad that Congress took a step in the right direction toward addressing the opioid abuse epidemic by including this provision to reduce the number of pills in circulation. This bipartisan language will empower patients and doctors to work together to determine appropriate pain treatment, while limiting the number of unused pills left in family medicine cabinets.  It will also get the federal government out of the way and empower states like Massachusetts to pursue additional prescribing policies that are the right local responses to this terrible crisis," Senator Warren said.

"To prevent opioid medications from ending up in the wrong hands, we need to reduce drug diversion. The Reducing Unused Medications Act will scale back the misuse of pain killers and provide more clarity to states as they move forward with partial fill policies. I am glad that this legislation will become law as part of our continued efforts to curb America's drug epidemic," said Senator Capito.

"This new law will help combat prescription drug abuse and overdose by expressly permitting pharmacists to only fill part of so-called ‘schedule II' drugs like prescription opioids. I thank Senator Warren for her leadership on this issue to bring much need clarity to states and local communities working hard to fight this growing epidemic," Chairman Alexander said.

"Our country is in the midst of an opioid addiction crisis, and we need to take immediate steps to help reduce prescription drug abuse," Senator Bennet said. "This bipartisan bill takes commonsense steps to reduce the number of unused prescription painkillers and keep them out of the hands of those who may abuse them."

"Millions of half-filled bottles of unused prescription drugs line our families' medicine cabinets, and too often, that is where opioid addiction begins," said Congresswoman Clark. "I'm grateful for the partnership with Senator Warren to bring Congress together to reduce the number of unused and unwanted painkillers that are fueling our nation's opioid epidemic. Bipartisan passage of this national opioid reform package is an important step in saving lives; however, the job is not complete until Congress fully funds our nation's response to this deadly epidemic. Republicans and Democrats should continue working together to secure the funding needed to help our communities."

"I'm excited that our provision will become law," Congressman Stivers said. "It will help reduce drug abuse by reducing the amount of unused opioids in medicine cabinets around the country. This provision is one piece of the puzzle to address our opioid addiction epidemic."

The legislation sponsored by Warren, Capito, Clark and Stivers that passed today as part of CARA will allow prescriptions for Schedule II opioid medications to be partially filled by pharmacists at the request of patients or doctors, reducing the number of unused painkillers in circulation. More than 70 percent of adults who misuse prescription opioids get them from friends or relatives, according to the National Institute on Drug Abuse.

Reducing the amount of unused prescription painkillers is a critical part of addressing the ongoing opioid abuse epidemic. Current Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) regulations permit drugs in Schedules III, IV, and V to be partially filled, but the regulations are narrower and less clear for schedule II drugs, including prescription opioids. This legislation will resolve any ambiguity and clear the way for states that are considering partial fill policies to act.

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Commemorating Independence Day


With the July 4th holiday approaching, many of us will be preparing for cookouts with family and friends, going to community events, and, of course, going to see fireworks. Since the beginning, Americans have taken time to commemorate the events of 1776 when our country united and declared its independence.   

In June of 1776, Richard Henry Lee from Virginia addressed the Continental Congress and presented a resolution calling for a formal separation from Great Britain. While the Lee Resolution was not immediately adopted, it made it clear to the Congress that the colonies were headed in the direction of independence. Before adjourning, the Continental Congress decided to appoint a committee to draft the case for independence to the world. The members of the committee included John Adams from Massachusetts, Roger Sherman from Connecticut, Benjamin Franklin from Pennsylvania, Robert Livingston from New York, and Thomas Jefferson from Virginia. This draft would ultimately become the text of the Declaration of Independence.

The Lee Resolution was adopted when the Continental Congress reconvened on July 1, 1776, and immediately following, they began to consider the declaration draft from the committee. After a few days of debate and revisions, the Declaration of Independence was officially adopted on July 4, 1776.

From the birth of our nation, July 4 was meant to be a day for our country to celebrate. In the midst of discussions the day before the Declaration was adopted, John Adams wrote his wife Abigail describing to her how our nation should celebrate. In his letter, he tells Abigail: “I am apt to believe that it will be celebrated, by succeeding Generations, as the great anniversary Festival. It ought to be commemorated, as the Day of Deliverance by solemn Acts of Devotion to God Almighty. It ought to be solemnized with Pomp and Parade, with Shews, Games, Sports, Guns, Bells, Bonfires and Illuminations from one End of this Continent to the other from this Time forward and forever more.”

As it turns out, Adams’ ideas for how to celebrate are still popular 240 years later, and Independence Day continues to be a unique holiday where we join together in community-wide events to celebrate our country, our Founding Fathers, and the brave men and women who fought so hard to give us our freedoms. This July 4, I hope you will take time to reflect on all of the sacrifices that were made to achieve America’s independence. No matter how you choose to celebrate, I wish everyone a safe and enjoyable holiday!

As always, if you have questions or comments about any issue facing the federal government, I invite you to call my Washington, D.C. office at (202) 225-2015, Hilliard office at (614) 771-4968, Lancaster office at (740) 654-2654 or Wilmington office at (937) 283-7049.

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Rep. Stivers' Statement on the Passing of John F. Wolfe


Regarding the passing of John F. Wolfe, all of the following may be attributed to Congressman Steve Stivers (R-Ohio):
“The City of Columbus has lost one of its greatest champions and a driving force behind many of the projects that have led to its recent growth and success.
“From COSI, to the Scioto Mile, to Nationwide Children’s Hospital, the Zoo, Franklin Park Conservatory and many other initiatives too countless to name, John Wolfe’s energy, advocacy, and support will be sorely missed. He leaves behind a tremendous legacy of service that I hope will provide some solace to his family in this difficult time.”
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Celebrating the Boy Scouts of America


To view a video of Rep. Stivers recognizing the Boy Scouts of America, click here.

This month marked the 100th anniversary of when President Woodrow Wilson signed legislation adopted by Congress to officially charter the Boy Scouts of America. While 1916 marks the official charter of the organization, the idea of scouting started years earlier when British Army Officer Robert Stephenson Smyth Baden-Powell was stationed in India and discovered his men did not know basic first aid and wilderness survival skills. Baden-Powell decided to write a handbook called Aids to Scouting to begin teaching his men the necessary skills.
Soon after writing this book, it began to catch on among English children using it to make a game of scouting. By August of 1907, enough children had become interested that Baden-Powell took a group on a 12-day camping trip where they hiked, learned pioneering, and cooked outside. Baden-Powell then wrote another book entitled Scouting for Boys, and the group grew to more than 10,000 only a year later. At around the same time in the United States, Ernest Thompson Seaton and Daniel Carter Beard were also organizing similar youth programs. However, it was not until Chicago businessman William D. Boyce got lost in heavy fog in England that Scouting officially organized.
As Boyce was trying to find his way through the fog, a boy offered to help him find his way. When they successfully navigated the fog and Boyce offered to tip the boy, the boy refused saying he was a Scout and could not accept payment. The boy proceeded to explain the Scouts to Boyce, who was fascinated by group. After having the opportunity to meet Baden-Powell, Boyce organized the ideas he gathered by incorporating the Boy Scouts of America in 1910. The Boy Scouts of America is now composed of nearly 2.3 million young members and over 900,000 adult volunteers throughout the United States.
As an 11-year-old, I joined the Boy Scouts because I saw it as an opportunity to be outdoors and go camping with my friends. I stuck with it over the years, eventually working toward and earning my Eagle Scout rank. While some of my best memories growing up are of some of the trips and experiences I had with the Boy Scouts, I also discovered that being part of the Boy Scouts was about much more.

Scouting teaches young men to be leaders and to embody the motto “Be Prepared.” The skills and principles I learned from the Boy Scouts have prepared me for many stages throughout my life. Learning outdoor and wilderness survival skills set the groundwork for when I joined the military. The Boy Scouts also builds engaged citizens and helps in developing an interest in serving the community. This interest in giving back manifested in my desire to serve in the military, and later to serve you in Congress.
There is no doubt of the impact the Boy Scouts has had on my life, and the lives of anyone who has ever taken the Oath. I want to congratulate the Boy Scouts of America as they celebrate 100 years since being officially chartered, and wish them all the best as they continue preparing our nation’s youth for all of life’s challenges.
As always, if you have questions or comments about any issue facing the federal government, I invite you to call my Washington, D.C. office at (202) 225-2015, Hilliard office at (614) 771-4968, Lancaster office at (740) 654-2654 or Wilmington office at (937) 283-7049.

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Columbus Named Smart City Challenge Winner


Today, U.S. Secretary of Transportation Anthony Foxx announced the City of Columbus was chosen as the winner of the nationwide Smart City Challenge. Powered by the Department of Transportation’s pledge of up to $40 million in federal funds, Columbus will leverage grant monies to create the nation’s first city to fully integrate innovative technologies like self-driving and/or Internet-connected automobiles into the city’s transportation network.

U.S. Congresswoman Joyce Beatty (OH-03) was pleased to be joined by fellow Central Ohio Representatives, Congressman Pat Tiberi (OH-12) and Congressman Steve Stivers (OH-15), in helping to advance Columbus’ application at the federal level. Beatty, Tiberi and Stivers, whose districts collectively encompass the entire City of Columbus, issued the following statements in the wake of Thursday’s major announcement:

“I am thrilled the Department of Transportation has selected Columbus as the winner of the Smart City Challenge,” Beatty said. “I am pleased to have played a major role, along with Mayor Ginther—whose leadership has been incredible—and numerous city partners, in showcasing our city’s commitment to building a first-of-its-kind transportation system that will create numerous jobs and connect neighborhoods all across Central Ohio.” Beatty continued, “I look forward to continuing our collective work with the city as they implement their vision. Today is a historic day for the City of Columbus, and illustrates the power of leveraging private-public partnerships, in a bipartisan fashion, to ensure Central Ohio is a national leader in creating and harnessing the power of innovative transportation technology.”

“I applaud Mayor Ginther and the entire city of Columbus on winning the Department of Transportation’s Smart City Challenge,” Tiberi said. “This is a wonderful achievement and certainly, well deserved. I am proud of everyone who came together to get the job done and I look forward to seeing our great city lead the way in developing new and bold solutions to kick start transportation innovation nationwide. Again, congratulations Columbus. We are indeed a smart city.”

“C-bus, C-bike, C-self-driving cars–anyway you cut it, the City of Columbus has positioned itself to be a leader in next generation transportation,” Stivers said. “I look forward to working with the Department of Transportation, the city and the private sector to maximize and leverage this grant award for the benefit of all who live here, as well as for the other communities that will draw from our innovative ideas.”

In addition to a $40 million pledge from the Department of Transportation, the city has secured a $10 million commitment from Seattle-based Vulcan, Inc. and another $90 million from Central Ohio businesses and public organizations. Columbus beat out six other cities from across the nation to claim the top prize in the Smart City Challenge including: San Francisco, CA; Denver, CO; Kansas City, MO; Portland, OR; Pittsburgh, PA; and Austin, TX. In total, 78 cities initially applied for the Smart City Challenge grant, with finalists making their final pitch at a June 7th event in Washington, D.C.  

For more information on the Smart City Challenge, please visit the Department of Transportation’s website.

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Public-private partnership propelled Columbus' Smart City win


Collaboration between government and the private sector appears to have catapulted Columbus to victory in the competition for $50 million in federal transportatation grants.

The city beat out 77 other cities to win the U.S. Department of Transportation’s Smart City Challenge, which awards $40 million to a city to kick off new transportation strategies. Vulcan Inc., a company founded by Microsoft Corp. co-founder Paul Allen, kicked in another $10 million.
Columbus skyline, April 10, 2015

That the government and private business joined forces in this competition is apropos for Columbus, which is known for that sort of private/public partnerships. Indeed, it's what led to Columbus winning the competition, according to several people with knowledge of the process.

U.S. Rep. Steve Stivers, a Republican, said federal transportation officials told him the community’s engagement helped their bid. U.S. senators and representatives, Democrats and Republicans, all worked with business and city leaders to show the department just how much Columbus wanted to win.

“We all put together just an incredible amount of effort, that’s what I heard,” Stivers said. “It wasn’t just a city coming forward, it wasn’t just a county coming forward – it was a community coming forward.”

Organizations including Ohio State University, Battelle and American Electric Power Company Inc. have committed resources to the endeavor, led by the Columbus Partnership. Local businesses and governments agreed to put forth $90 million to expand the city’s smart efforts if the feds chose Columbus.

That collaboration helped beat out some other interesting pitches. The mayor of Austin, Texas, said the smart city funds would help figure out the city’s “existential” mobility challenge. (The other finalist cities were Pittsburgh, Kansas City, Missouri, San Francisco, Portland, Oregon and Denver.)

Rep. Joyce Beatty, D-Columbus, said the other cities made good pitches this month when they made final presentations in the nation's capital. That’s what makes Columbus’ victory even more sweet.

“We had a true partnership in putting together a unique plan full of innovation for a state-of-the-art transit systems that are going to create jobs and connect neighborhoods,” she said.

The city and the U.S. Department of Transportation declined comment, and are expected to formally make the announcement on Thursday in Linden, the low-income neighborhood that is set to test driverless cars to take residents to work.

“Being born and raised in Columbus, this is a remarkable game-changer in such a positive way,” said U.S. Rep. Pat Tiberi, a Republican whose district includes part of Columbus. Read More

General warns congressmen about China, lack of pilots for Air Force


WRIGHT-PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE — Potential adversaries such as China are closing in on the U.S. technological edge in the skies at the same time the Air Force has a shortage of hundreds of fighter pilots and its fleet of fourth-generation aircraft is aging.

Maj. Gen. Jerry D. Harris, vice commander of the Air Combat Command, delivered that message to four Ohio congressmen Saturday in a House Armed Services Committee field hearing at the National Museum of the U.S. Air Force.

U.S. Rep. Mike Turner, R-Dayton, chairman of the House Tactical Air and Land Forces Committee, brought the hearing to Wright-Patterson with fellow House Republicans Steve Chabot of Cincinnati, Steve Stivers of Upper Arlington, and Brad Westrup of Cincinnati.

Lawmakers examined the role of fifth-generation fighters the F-22 Raptor and F-35 Lightning II to meet adversary threats and a projected shortage of 700 Air Force fighter pilots by October.

Congress has pushed for an examination of restarting production of the F-22 Raptor as China and Russia have pursued technologically newer aircraft and sophisticated air defense systems.

Lockheed Martin assembled 187 of the advanced stealth fighters before the Pentagon cut an expected order of 381 planes. “Unfortunately, the decision to stop F-22 production was one driven by budgeting goals rather than one driven by the need to obtain a required capability,” Turner said.

The Air Force has studied future air requirements through 2030 and recommended against starting production of the plane, Harris said.

The two-star general said the service branch doesn’t have the money without taking it from other weapons programs, it would take five to 10 years to get the first new F-22s based on what would then be a two-decade old aircraft “and we’re ready for what’s next,” he said.

It’s wiser, Harris said, to keep the investment in the F-35 to fill in the gaps until a successor is in the fleet. The Air Force has projected buying more than 1,700 of the planes to replace the 1970s-era F-16 fighter and A-10 ground attack jet.

Turner said lawmakers will look closely at options. “Whether it’s the F-22 or not, we’re going to need something more than just the F-35,” he said.

Buying more F-22s would mean taking money out of other programs or lifting spending caps imposed by the Budget Control Act of 2011, defense analysts contacted by this newspaper said.

“The Air Force’s current modernization plans, which include the new B-21 bomber, are already unaffordable,” said Mandy Smithberger, director of the Straus Military Reform Project at the Project On Government Oversight in Washington, D.C.

The Air Force, meanwhile, has projected it will be about 700 fighter pilots short by the end of September. The experienced aviators are leaving because of high-operating tempos, pay rates, and for opportunities in the commercial aviation sector, Harris said in an interview. The service branch is ramping up training the number of pilots and boosting incentive pay to try to rebuild the loss in ranks, he said. The Air Force also has 10 percent fewer aircraft maintainers than it needs, the general said.

Adversaries using cyber espionage to steal crucial data on advanced weapons was a key concern, also, lawmakers said.

They noted the near identical appearance between the F-35, the nation’s newest fighter, and the Chinese J-31. The Air Force displayed a photo at the hearing that showed the exterior similarities of the two jets.

“This is a deliberate stealing and copying of our technology,” Stivers said. He called for higher cyber security protections on defense contractors “to protect our true national secrets.”

Harris also said at the projected pace of acquiring 48 F-35 jets a year, China would have more fifth-generation fighters in the Pacific within 15 to 20 years. “In a fight tonight scenario, they may actually outnumber us with airplanes like that,” he said. Read More

Rep. Stivers' Statement on the Financial CHOICE Act


Congressman Steve Stivers (R-OH) today offered his praise and support for the Financial CHOICE Act:

“Chairman Hensarling has set a vision for a more accessible and accountable financial system with the Financial CHOICE Act,” Stivers said. “America is exceptional because of freedom and opportunity, and this plan will restore economic growth by providing regulatory relief while protecting consumers.”


For more information about the Financial CHOICE Act, visit the House Financial Services Committee website by clicking here.

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Contact Information

1022 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone 202-225-2015
Fax 202-225-3529

Committee Assignments

Financial Services


Raised in Ripley, Ohio, Steve Stivers learned from his mother and father the importance of family, hard work and public service, which have been the values he has carried with him through his life, whether as a student at The Ohio State University, a soldier serving overseas, as a State Senator, or as a Member of Congress.

Stivers is currently serving his third term as a Member of Congress and represents Ohio’s 15th Congressional District, which is made up of 12 counties including: all of Athens, Clinton, Fairfield, Hocking, Madison, Morgan, Perry, Pickaway, and Vinton counties, and parts of: Fayette, Franklin, and Ross counties.

Stivers is serving his third term his third term on the Financial Services Committee, which oversees the banking, insurance, real estate, public and assisted housing, and securities industries. Members who serve on the committee also work on housing and consumer protection legislation and oversee Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development and the Federal Reserve Bank.

In addition, Stivers has been tapped to serve on the Committee on Rules, which is charged with determining which bills reach the House Floor for a vote. Historically, the Committee is often known as “The Speaker’s Committee” because it was chaired by the Speaker up until 1910 and is the means through which the Speaker of the House manages the House Floor. The Committee also determines how long and under what rules the full body of the House will debate each bill.

Throughout his career, Steve Stivers has led the way supporting programs and initiatives to encourage job creation, promote economic development, and put our country’s fiscal house in order. As he wrapped up a successful first term in office, two of Stivers veterans bills, the HIRE at Home Act and TRICARE for Kids, were rolled into the National Defense Authorization Act and signed into law by the President. In his second term in office, Stivers had two bills make their way to the President’s desk. These two bills, H.R. 1391 and H.R. 4189,would re-name two postal facilities located in Ohio’s 15th Congressional District after our fallen veterans. These bills are a small measure Congress can take to honor the lives of brave service members who gave the ultimate sacrifice for our freedoms.

Prior to running for Congress, Stivers served in the Ohio Senate and before that worked in the private sector for the Ohio Company and Bank One, where he focused on promoting economic development and encouraging job creation.

A career soldier, Stivers has served 29 years in the Ohio Army National Guard and holds the rank of Colonel. He served the United States overseas during Operation Iraqi Freedom in Kuwait, Iraq, Qatar and Djibouti where he led 400 soldiers and contractors and is proud that each and every one returned home safely to the United States. Stivers received the Bronze Star for his leadership throughout the deployment.

Stivers received both his bachelor’s degree and his MBA from The Ohio State University and resides in Columbus with his wife, Karen, and children, Sarah and Sam.

Serving With

Steve Chabot


Brad Wenstrup


Jim Jordan


Bob Latta


Bill Johnson


Bob Gibbs


Michael Turner


Pat Tiberi


David Joyce


Jim Renacci


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