Chris Stewart Biography, Age, Family, Education, Children, Wife, Books, Voting Record, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram

Chris Stewart Biography

Chris Stewart born (Christopher Douglas Stewart0 is an American author, businessman, and politician, He is well known for his bestsellers Seven Miracles That Saved America and The Miracle of Freedom: Seven Tipping Points That Saved the World. He is Utah’s 2nd congressional district representative in the United States House of Representatives.

Chris Stewart Age

Stewart was born on 15yh of July 1960 in Logan, Utah. He is 58 years old as of 2018.

Chris Stewart Familly

He was born to a retired Air Force pilot and teacher (father) and Sybil S. Stewart (mother), was a full-time homemaker and was recognized as the Utah Mother of the Year in 1996. He was raised up in a dairy farm in Cache Valley, an agricultural valley of northern Utah and southeastern Idaho.

Chris Stewart Photo


Chris Stewart Photo
Chris Stewart Photo

Chris Stewart Wife

Chris is a married man, He is married to Eve Stewart. There is no much information about his wife and his love life. He has confided his personal information.

Chris Stewart Children

The pair has 6 children namely: Kayla Stewart (Daughter), Sean Stewart (Son), Dane Stewart (Son), Lance Stewart (Son), Brice Stewart (Son) and Megan Stewart (Daughter).

Chris Stewart Education

Stewart got enrolled and later graduated from Sky View High School in 1978, he then joined Utah State University in the fall of the same year. He then took a break after a year in college and served as a Mormon missionary in Texas. He later Stewart got back to Utah State University, and in 1984 earned a degree in economics from the Jon M. Huntsman School of Business.

Chris Stewart Career

He began his career after completion of college, he was accepted into the Air Force’s Officer Training School, followed by assignment to Undergraduate Pilot Training. He earned a Distinguished Graduate (top of the class) designation in both endeavors. He was then was trained to fly helicopters and jet aircraft.

Only two officers are accepted into this dual-training program yearly. He had served in the Air Force for almost 14 years, before flying rescue helicopters and then transitioning to fixed-wing jets and flying the B-1B bomber. He was stationed at Dyess Air Force Base, Mountain Home Air Force Base, and other Air Force bases.

He got awarded the Mackay Trophy for “significant aerial achievement” for the combat capability operation known as Coronet Bat. On the 3rd of June 1995, Stewart and a flight of two B-1s set the world record for the fastest non-stop flight around the world. He got the senior project officer for this mission.

The mission was laid to demonstrate the capability of the B-1 Lancer with live bombing activity over three bombing ranges on three continents in two hemispheres. In the process, the team set three world records, flying 36,797.65 kilometers in 36 hours 13 minutes. The mission was then recounted in the film Supersonic Saints: Thrilling Stories from LDS Pilots.

After having left the military he turned to the private sector. He has served as the president and CEO of the Shipley Group, a consulting company that specializes in energy and environmental issues. He as well participates in government anti-terrorism training, corporate security and executive preparedness consulting. He later sold Shipley Group in December 2012 just before prior to being sworn in as a U.S. congressman representing Utah’s 2nd congressional district.

Chris Stewart Books | Chris Stewart Authored

He began his authoring career in the late nineties. His first novel, Shattered Bone, was published in 1998. He then authored other four additional techno-thrillers before he began writing the series The Great and Terrible. He then started writing historical novels. His book Seven Miracles That Saved America was chosen as “Book of the Month”, and The Miracle of Freedom: Seven Tipping Points That Saved the World became a New York Times Bestseller within two weeks of publication and was selected for the National Communications Award by the Freedom Foundation at Valley Forge.

The Miracle of Freedom and Seven Miracles That Saved America was co-written with his brother, U.S. district judge Ted Stewart. The Miracle of Freedom was endorsed by radio/talk show host Glenn Beck, and Beck’s coverage is credited with the book becoming a bestseller. Stewart has written fourteen books. He has worked with Elizabeth Smart to co-write her memoir, My Story. In 2005, the Mormon Tabernacle Choir performed A Christmas Bell for Anya, which he co-authored with his wife Evie.

Chris Stewart Congress | Chris Stewart Polls| Chris Stewart Congress

On the 21st of October 2011, Utah Policy wrote that Stewart was going to run for Congress in Utah’s 2nd congressional district. His formal announcement took place on the 6th of December 2011. On 21st of April, 2012, he made to secure the Republican nomination. He won the race with 62% of the vote, defeating Jay Seegmiller, and took office on January 3, 2013.

He sponsored H.R. 1422 (113th Congress), the EPA Science Advisory Board Reform Act of 2014, which would reform the composition and activities of the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) science advisory board. Under the bill, at least 10% of the members of the board would be required to be from the state, local, or tribal governments, and corporate and industry experts would no longer be excluded from the board and board members would be prohibited from advising the EPA in discussions that cite their work. The bill was then opposed by Democrats and critics such as the Union of Concerned Scientists, who said it enabled conflicts of interests and restrict scientists’ ability to provide proper advice to the government.

Stewart as well stated in an interview that the Bureau of Land Management could have avoided the standoff by allowing local sheriffs to intervene. Citing concerns about the level of weaponry carried by federal agents, he also sponsored a bill (H.R. 4934) to demilitarize federal regulatory agencies. He later introduced a bill to allow unused Ebolavirus funding to research and combat the Zika virus in 2006. The proposal was adopted as part of a separate bill the next year, Zika Response Appropriations Act, a bill to shift $622 million in unused Ebola funding to fight the Zika virus.

Chris Stewart Voting Record








3rd Party




3rd Party




3rd Party




2012Chris Stewart


62Jay Seegmiller


33Jonathan D. GarrardConstitution



Joseph AndradeIndependent



Charles KimballIndependent



Chris Stewart Facebook

Chris Stewart Twitter

Chris Stewart Instagram

Chris Stewart Interview

Rep. Chris Stewart: No Indication Of Any Russian Collusion From Mueller Probe

CNN’s Chris Cuomo presses Rep. Chris Stewart (R-UT) on questions raised by Roger Stone’s indictment about evidence of collusion between Russia and the Trump campaign. Stewart, a member of the Intelligence Committee, says that there is still no indication that any person associated with Trump broke any laws regarding the concept of Russia collusion.

“And by the way, you know who else has come to that conclusion, at least, so far as we can tell?” Stewart stated. “Mr. Mueller. Because in none of his indictments does he indicate any U.S. person has been involved with collusion or conspiracy with the Russians in the campaign.”

CUOMO: So, these questions about the Inaugural Committee, you guys never looked at this about who made the donations, were they in the right names, were they from foreign nations, what were they doing. Why not? And do you have any concerns about these questions?

STEWART: Well the reason we didn’t on – on the House Intel Committee is that it wouldn’t have been under our jurisdiction. Of course, we were focusing on Russia and foreign influence etcetera. And – and look, Chris, I just think you’re going to have a little bit like the flavor of the day. There’s going to be an investigation of the week over the next few years. I want you – I think you said there were 17 investigations. I wouldn’t be surprised if we end up with 30 or 40 different investigations.

And, as they move forward, I think the fair thing to do is, and surely we’ve learned this from the last two years is OK, if there are accusations, and if they’re credible, then let the investigation go forward, and let’s see what it – what it shows.

But, to be fair to a lot of people who have been accused of some very serious crimes, including even the crime of treason over the last two years, many times, these investigations don’t show and prove what many people think, and some of them actually hope that they will.

CUOMO: Fair point. You know you have – you have to look if it’s reasonable. There should be scrutiny if it wasn’t reasonable, and if anything comes out of it that deserves attention, we should know, and the discussion should go from there. Understood!

Let me ask you a little bit about what did come out of your Committee. I’m reading it in a different way now that we’ve learned more in this indictment about Roger Stone, in comparing the two, I have some language I wanted to go over with you.

Just from the outset that – you were a big fan of getting that report out, and it was criticized as being just something that allowed the President to say “There’s no collusion. Look at the Nunes report.”

Do you have the same level of confidence now that you did when this report came out that we’ve seen nothing that speaks to coordination or collusion by those around the President with people they shouldn’t have been dealing with?

STEWART: Well yes, when you say the report, you mean the Nunes Memo, is that true? Is that what you’re referring to?


STEWART: Yes, absolutely. I mean the Nunes Memo, and anyone can look at it, and I would encourage everyone to go read it. It’s 2.5 pages long.

And it’s very, very clear, and there’s not a word in that, there’s not a sentence in that that I don’t stand by, and there’s frankly nothing in that that have been had any – any doubt cast upon. And–

CUOMO: You don’t believe that there’s any proof of any coordination or collusion by those around the President with people who had involvement with Russian interference?

STEWART: Well, absolutely not. And by the way, you know who else has come to that conclusion, at least, so far as we can tell? Mr. Mueller. Because in none of his indictments does he – does he indicate any U.S. person has been involved with collusion or conspiracy with the Russians in the campaign.

CUOMO: I would – I would disagree. Conspiracy, you got me. But I think that’s my point about this report. You’re looking at crimes, and I understand why, but that’s not the full mandate of the Special Counsel, as you know.

In fact, the first item delineated by Rosenstein was to look for proof of contact and coordination with those who may have been involved with Russian interference.

Collusion and I do not mean to speak out of school with you Congressman, you got a better mind than I’ll ever have on my best day. But collusion, just for the audience, is not a crime unless we’re talking securities law, it’s a behavior.

Manafort and Stone, just to use the two most recent examples, they were trying to coordinate. They were trying to collude with people who they thought may be involved with Russian interference. Isn’t that a fair read?

STEWART: Chris – Chris, I don’t know how you came – come to that conclusion at all. There is no indication of that at all in these indictments – with Roger Stone. He’s indicted for seven things, five counts of lying to my Committee which, by the way–


STEWART: –I take very seriously. And all of this breaks down if we can’t presume that you can hold a hearing or that you can have a court – a court hearing without people lying to you so that I’m – I – well I’m sincere when I say I take that very serious.

CUOMO: But you didn’t know he was lying to you at the time?

STEWART: Well no, of course not. We – we couldn’t have known that. That’s – that’s

CUOMO: Really?

STEWART: –well that’s something that comes out after you’re able to provide evidence contract–

CUOMO: But if you had just subpoenaed–

STEWART: –that – that contradicts that.

CUOMO: –the records, some of them which were publicly available, you would know that Roger Stone was telling two different stories.


CUOMO: Which one is true is up for you guys to figure out.

STEWART: No. Well, and over a period of time, you can figure that out. But when he’s in there for hour after hour after hour, and you don’t have contrary evidence before you, which in this case, we didn’t, we didn’t know that.

Now, it took a little time to put that together, but I want to go back to the original point, Chris, because I think this is so important because you’re saying that there’s evidence of collusion here.

Once again, he’s – he’s indicted for five counts of–

CUOMO: Not the crime, not the conspiracy, not a crime, collusion is a behavior, it’s not a crime.

STEWART: What you–

CUOMO: I’m not saying there’s criminal conduct.

STEWART: OK. Whether you define it as behavior, as a crime, I don’t care. I don’t think there’s evidence in either one. Five counts of–

CUOMO: Well you know he was talking to Guccifer.

STEWART: Well maybe–

CUOMO: You know who they say Guccifer is, right?

STEWART: Well we didn’t (ph)–

CUOMO: We have direct messages from Stone. You could have had them the same way if you were as curious as we are. You know about Credico and Corsi, you didn’t call them.

And again, you weren’t running the Committee. I’m not hanging this on you, Chris, to be honest. You are – are willing to come on, and answer hard questions, and I always tell my audience, you deserve a pat on the back for that, and I know you weren’t calling the shots.

But I’m saying, you didn’t call Credico or Corsi, the Committee, not you, not Nunes, and you could have. If you were curious about this, you would have found the same things that are evident in the indictment.

STEWART: Well, I absolutely reject you’re – your kind of assumption that I wasn’t curious or that we weren’t curious about that. Of course, we were. We called hundreds of witnesses. We had 330,000-plus pages of documents provided to us.

But look, Chris, you could have – you could name dozens of people on this that we didn’t call, and it’s because of the time. We had no reason to call them because there was no indication that there was collusion or that there was other nefarious activity taking place.

I want to come back to – I want to make this point because I’ve been trying to for a little bit now.

CUOMO: Please.

STEWART: That is Roger Stone, five counts of lying to our Committee, five counts of doing (ph) witness tampering or one kind of witness tampering, one count of impeding the investigation, nothing – nothing from Mr. Mueller that indicates anything of collusion or – or working with Russians.

CUOMO: I don’t understand that interpretation. And again, Chris, you know where I’m coming from on this, Congressman Stewart. I’m not accusing you of hiding or anything like that. I just want it to be open.

If you read this indictment, plain text, OK, just not looking at it with any level of sophistication, the Special Counsel is clearly making the case that Stone was trying to coordinate with people he thought had the goods on Hillary Clinton, ill-gotten goods from WikiLeaks, from Guccifer, from whoever, that’s coordination with people involved with Russian interference.

He believes from his own indictment that he was talking to Guccifer and others. That’s a sign of coordination that he was directed by a Senior Official–


CUOMO: –to find more of those things if he could, that Special Counsel believes there’s a reason to believe that’s true. That would be coordination. Not crimes, except if you lie about it, which he did. I’m just saying it seems that your report was much more generous than the Special Counsel.

STEWART: Well – well – well couple things, the Nunes report doesn’t deal with this at all. The Nunes report deals with something actually far more–

CUOMO: I know.

STEWART: –important. And that is the – the reason for the FISA application, and some of the deficiencies with the FBI and Department of Justice in their application process (ph). It doesn’t mention Oliver Stone at all – or – or Roger Stone has nothing to do with that.

CUOMO: It sounds like an Oliver Stone though the movie.

STEWART: Yes, it does.

CUOMO: We both agree about that. Go ahead–

STEWART: It does. Hey, well–

CUOMO: –continue, Congressman.

STEWART: –well one other point, and if you want to open this up to behavior, and not – not actual conspiracy or criminal activity, then Chris, to be fair, you have to talk about some of the things that the Clinton campaign did as well, which is, as we know, working with foreign agents who then worked with Russian agents to gather dirt on their – on their opponent.

I mean, how can you–

CUOMO: That’s a difference between working Intel sources and having an inimical government–

STEWART: These weren’t Intel sources.

CUOMO: –come to you and say they can help you.

STEWART: He was not an Intel source. He’s a private citizen. He – he hadn’t been in Russia in years. He was not an Intel source.

CUOMO: But that’s why they used him at GPS was because he was a former Intel guy who said he had the ability to talk to people on the Russia side about what they may know–

STEWART: Well he made all sorts of claims, but to call him an Intel source is just factually inaccurate. He wasn’t an Intel source at all. He was a private citizen who hated–

CUOMO: At the time.

STEWART: –who-who hated Mr. Trump, admitted he viscerally didn’t want him to be elected, and then used Russian agents to collect this information. If you’re going to open this up to behavior, then let’s look at behavior on both sides.

CUOMO: Well you have to because if you’re going to look at the President of the United States for impeachment, we can say this, standard high crimes and misdemeanors all we want. We both know it’s not a legal standard.


CUOMO: It’s about the abuse of Office and what makes you guys upset enough to vote against him.


CUOMO: That’s why I’m laying it out, and I know I can depend on you to answer and to give a full-throated answer for the audience, and I can’t tell you how much I appreciate it. Thank you for doing so.

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