Roger Marshall Biography, Age, Wife, Net worth

Roger Marshall Biography

Roger Marshall(Roger Wayne Marshall), is an American Politician, Republican, obstetrician, and physician. He is also the U.S representative for Kansas’s first congressional district. He is currently the Dean of Kansas’s House Delegation.

He graduated from Kansas State University with an Undergraduate degree in biochemistry then later attended University of Kansas Medical School.

Roger Marshall
Roger Marshall

Roger Marshall Age

The politician was born on 9 August 1960. As of 2018, he is 58 years old.

Roger Marshall Wife

Roger is married to Laina Marshall. They have been married for 32 years. They have four children together.

Roger Marshall Net Worth

The Republican’s net worth is not yet known. However, it will be posted soon as news is out.

Roger Marshal Kansas

in 2018, Incumbent Rep. Roger Marshall, a Republican was re-elected to represent Kansas’ 1st Congressional District in the U.S House of representatives beating Alan LaPolice, a Democrat. Marshall garnered 68% of the votes.





Roger Marshall*




Alan LaPolice





Roger Marshall Voting Record

DateBill No.Bill TitleOutcomeVote
Feb. 14, 2019HJ Res 31Making further continuing appropriations for the Department of Homeland Security for the fiscal year 2019, and for other purposesConference Report Adopted – House
(300 – 128)
Feb. 13, 2019HJ Res 37Directing the removal of United States Armed Forces from hostilities in the Republic of Yemen that have not been authorized by CongressBill Passed – House
(248 – 177)
Jan. 30, 2019HR 790Federal Civilian Workforce Pay Raise Fairness Act of 2019Bill Passed – House
(259 – 161)
Jan. 23, 2019HJ Res 28Further Additional Continuing Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(229 – 184)
Jan. 23, 2019HR 648Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(234 – 180)
Jan. 22, 2019HR 676NATO Support ActBill Passed – House
(357 – 22)
Jan. 18, 2019HJ Res 30Disapproving the President’s proposal to take an action relating to the application of certain sanctions with respect to the Russian Federation.Bill Passed – House
(362 – 53)
Jan. 16, 2019HR 268Supplemental Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(237 – 187)
Jan. 15, 2019H Res 41Rejecting White nationalism and White supremacyBill Passed – House
(424 – 1)
Jan. 11, 2019HR 266Making appropriations for the Department of the Interior, environment, and related agencies for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2019, and for other purposesBill Passed – House
(240 – 179)
Jan. 11, 2019S 24Government Employee Fair Treatment Act of 2019Bill Passed – House
(411 – 7)
Jan. 10, 2019HR 265Agriculture, Rural Development, Food, and Drug Administration, and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(243 – 183)
Jan. 10, 2019HR 267Transportation, Housing and Urban Development, and Related Agencies Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(244 – 180)
Jan. 9, 2019HR 264Financial Services and General Government Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(240 – 188)
Jan. 3, 2019HJ Res 1Making Further Continuing Appropriations for the Department of Homeland Security for Fiscal Year 2019, and for Other PurposesBill Passed – House
(239 – 192)
Jan. 3, 2019HR 21Making appropriations for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2019, and for other purposesBill Passed – House
(241 – 190)
Nov. 16, 2018HR 6784Manage our Wolves ActBill Passed – House
(196 – 180)
Nov. 14, 2018H Res 1142Providing for consideration of the bill (H.R. 6784) to provide for removal of the gray wolf in the contiguous 48 States from the List of Endangered and Threatened Wildlife published under the Endangered Species Act of 1973, and providing for proceedings during the period from November 19, 2018, through November 26, 2018.Bill Passed – House
(201 – 187)
Sept. 28, 2018HR 6760Protecting Family and Small Business Tax Cuts Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(220 – 191)
Sept. 27, 2018HR 6757Family Savings Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(240 – 177)
Sept. 26, 2018HR 6157Department of Defense and Labor, Health and Human Services, and Education Appropriations Act, 2019House
(361 – 61)
Sept. 13, 2018HR 1911Special Envoy to Monitor and Combat Anti-Semitism Act of 2018House
(393 – 2)
Sept. 13, 2018HR 5895Energy and Water, Legislative Branch, and Military Construction and Veterans Affairs Appropriations Act, 2019Conference Report Adopted – House
(377 – 20)
Sept. 10, 2018HR 6760Protecting Family and Small Business Tax Cuts Act of 2018HouseCo-sponsor
Sept. 7, 2018HR 6691Community Safety and Security Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(247 – 152)
Sept. 4, 2018HR 6439Biometric Identification Transnational Migration Alert Program Authorization Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(272 – 119)
July 26, 2018HR 5515National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2019Conference Report Adopted – House
(359 – 54)
July 25, 2018HR 6199Restoring Access to Medication and Modernizing Health Savings Accounts Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(277 – 142)
July 25, 2018HR 6311Increasing Access to Lower Premium Plans and Expanding Health Savings Accounts Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(242 – 176)
July 19, 2018H Con Res 119Expressing the sense of Congress that a carbon tax would be detrimental to the United States economy.Bill Passed – House
(229 – 180)
July 19, 2018HR 6147Interior, Environment, Financial Services, and General Government Appropriations Act, 2019Bill Passed – House
(217 – 199)
July 13, 2018HR 50Unfunded Mandates Information and Transparency Act of 2017Bill Passed – House
(230 – 168)
July 12, 2018HR 3281Reclamation Title Transfer and Non-Federal Infrastructure Incentivization ActBill Passed – House
(233 – 184)
July 11, 2018HR 200Strengthening Fishing Communities and Increasing Flexibility in Fisheries Management ActBill Passed – House
(222 – 193)
June 27, 2018HR 6136Border Security and Immigration Reform Act of 2018Bill Failed – House
(121 – 301)
June 26, 2018HR 2083Endangered Salmon and Fisheries Predation Prevention ActBill Passed – House
(288 – 116)
June 22, 2018HR 6Opioid Crisis Response Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(396 – 14)
June 21, 2018HR 2Agriculture and Nutrition Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(213 – 211)
June 21, 2018HR 4760Securing America’s Future Act of 2018Bill Failed – House
(193 – 231)
June 20, 2018HR 5797IMD CARE ActBill Passed – House
(261 – 155)
June 15, 2018HR 2851SITSA ActBill Passed – House
(239 – 142)
June 14, 2018HR 5735THRIVE ActBill Passed – House
(230 – 173)
June 7, 2018HR 3Spending Cuts to Expired and Unnecessary Programs ActBill Passed – House
(210 – 206)
May 24, 2018HR 5515National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2019Bill Passed – House
(351 – 66)
May 22, 2018HR 5682FIRST STEP ActBill Passed – House
(360 – 59)
May 22, 2018S 204Trickett Wendler, Frank Mongiello, Jordan McLinn, and Matthew Bellina Right to Try Act of 2017Bill Passed – House
(250 – 169)
May 22, 2018S 2155Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection ActBill Passed – House
(258 – 159)
May 16, 2018HR 5698Protect and Serve Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(382 – 35)
May 10, 2018HR 3053Nuclear Waste Policy Amendments Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(340 – 72)
May 9, 2018HR 2152Citizens’ Right to Know Act of 2018Bill Passed – House
(221 – 197)

Roger Marshall Committees

The Republican was assigned the following committees at the beginning of the 116th Congress:

Committee on Agriculture Members
Committee on Science, Space and Technology Members

At the beginning of the 115th Congress, he was assigned to the following committees:
Committee on Agriculture
Committee on Science, Space, and Technology
Committee on Small Business

Roger Marshall Great Bend Ks

Roger currently resides in Great Bend, Kansas. This is where he began his practice in medicine.

Roger Marshall Primary

Being first elected to office in 2016, he defeated the previous incumbent, Tim Huelskamp, in the Republican Primary.

Roger Marshall Website

For Roger Marshall’s website, click this link

 Roger Marshall Twitter

Roger Marshall Facebook


Roger Marshall News

source: Fox News

Rep. Roger Marshall: NY abortion law is a danger to mothers – I know, as a doctor who’s delivered, 5,000 babies

In his State of the Union address, President Trump called on Congress to prohibit late-term abortions. What has happened to our nation when the president of the United States has to ask legislators to save babies from being murdered?

I’ve asked this over and over, as New York’s legislators celebrated passing a bill that allows for abortions up to the moment of birth. Virginia tried to follow suit, with the governor throwing his support behind killing a baby even after birth.

I’m a member of the U.S. House of Representatives who is pro-life. But I’m more than just a politician reciting pro-life talking points. I’m also a physician who has delivered 5,000 babies and spent 30 years caring for expecting mothers and guiding families through pregnancy.

The late-term abortion process that New York passed into law is inhumane, for both the child and the mother. The further along in a pregnancy, the more risk from complications come with an abortion procedure.

In a late-term abortion, a mother is at higher risk for uterine perforation and incomplete separation of the placenta – and thus, life-threatening hemorrhaging that can occur, potentially resulting in the death of many mothers.

Late-term abortions also have a high risk of permanent scarring, and the possibility of an infection of the uterus and surrounding organs, which often leads to infertility. Point blank, late-term abortions are unsafe and are more dangerous than naturally occurring childbirth in almost any situation.

Throughout my 30 years and thousands of deliveries, every pregnancy was different. Every situation had its challenges – every single one.

No mother goes through pregnancy without some physical, emotional, financial or medical trials. Contrary to the pro-abortion movement, regardless of the mother’s underlying medical health, I never saw the scene where we had to choose between a mom’s life and a baby. I’m not saying it doesn’t happen, but thanks to advancements in medicine, that scenario is extremely rare.

In both the New York and a proposed Virginia bill, mental health is listed as a reason to allow for a late-term and partial-birth abortion if the mother is experiencing mental or emotional distress.

First off, pregnancy triggers some type of emotional distress in almost every patient. But more importantly, I also served as an OB-GYN to a state mental health hospital and prison, where I would see moms who were struggling with the worst of the worst of untreated mental health issues.

To this day, I can’t think of a single scenario where I thought a late-term abortion would help to improve a woman’s mental health.

Unlike the politicians in New York and Virginia, I’ve seen the results and complications of abortions firsthand, and the distress they cause.

New York’s law demonstrates a complete disregard for life and medical standards that should be strongly condemned by all physician organizations and all Americans.

I knew as a medical student – from the moment I heard my firstborn daughter Lauren cry – that I wanted to bring life into this world. Nothing has brought me more repeated joy than to hand a crying newborn baby to his or her mother, and to say a short silent prayer for the baby and its family.

While those on the far left advocate against human life, I will keep doing what Kansans sent me to Washington to do: continue my lifelong fight for the wellbeing of mothers and their babies and working to end the barbaric practice of abortion.

I urge you to tell all of your elected federal officials to support the Born Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act, which is the first step to immediately protect those babies who have survived botched abortions and mandate that they receive proper medical care.