Spencer Zimmerman (Republican Party) is the only Republican candidate running for election to the Wisconsin State Assembly to represent District 44. He is on the ballot in the Republican primary on August 9, 2022.
Sue Conley (Democratic Party) is a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly, representing District 44. She assumed office on January 4, 2021. Her current term ends on January 3, 2023.
Conley (Democratic Party) is the only Democratic running for the Wisconsin State Assembly to represent District 44. She is on the ballot in the Democratic primary on August 9, 2022 and running against Spencer Zimmerman (Republican Party).
After graduating from McFarland high school in 1998, Spencer enlisted in the Air Force for four years and was stationed at Offutt Air Force Base in Nebraska.
On duty during the 9/11 terrorist attacks, Zimmerman received the Joint Service Achievement Medal for meritorious service. During his time in the military Zimmerman obtained a CDL driving semi for a mobile unit and graduated from the Community College of the Air Force with a degree in Information Systems Technology. After an honorable discharge Spencer obtained a B.S. in Business Administration from Edgewood College. He has worked as a tanker truck driver for an agricultural cooperative, as a Signature Line Service Technician refueling aircraft at Chicago Executive Airport in Wheeling, Illinois, and is employed as a chauffeur for Presidential Transportation Service.
Zimmerman is a recipient of the Lyman Anderson Award for public service, rated highest with the NRA, and was endorsed by Pro-Life Wisconsin.
Spencer believes in term limits, they are his number one priority and he has fought for them in previous campaigns. No one should remain in one elected office for more than two terms or eight years, a precedent intentionally set by our first president George Washington, after we gained independence in a revolution against a king who ruled for life. RINO John Jagler has repeatedly refused to sign the U.S. Term Limits pledge, Spencer has zealously signed it.
Studies have shown ballot placement gives an unfair advantage of as much as 20% to whomever is placed first on the ballot, we should fix this with random ballot placement. In the last decade Spencer has been on the ballot nine times in elections where ballot placement was determined solely by the Wisconsin Elections Commission or its predecessor the Government Accountability Board and Spencer’s name has not appeared first. Other states such as Texas randomize ballot placement giving each candidate equal opportunity to be first and Wisconsin should do the same.