Kim Klacik Pics, Wiki, Biography

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Kim Klacik 10 Personal Facts, Biography, Wiki

American Politician

Born: January 19, 1982 (age 39 years), Accokeek, Maryland, United States

Nationality: American

Spouse: Jeffrey Klacik

Education: Bowie State University (2000–2002)

Parents: Katrina Bray, James Bray

Children: Olivia Ann Klacik

Celebrated Name Kim Klacik

Age 39 Years

Nick Name Kim

Birth Name Kimberly Bray

Birth Date 1982-01-19

Gender Female

Profession American Politician

Place Of Birth Accokeek, Maryland, USA

Birth Nation USA

Nationality American

Ethnicity Black

Horoscope Capricorn

Religion Christianity

Residence Middle River, Baltimore County, Maryland

Father James Clinton Bray

Mother Katrina Bray

Siblings Kyle Bray and Corey Bray

Education Bowie State University, College of Southern Maryland

Political Inclination Republic

Marital Status Married

Married Date May 5, 2013

Husband Jeffrey Thomas Klacik

Children Olivia Ann Klacik

Height 1.7m (5 feet and 7 inches)

Weight 56 kg (123 lbs.)

Body Measurement 36-25-35 inches

Shoe Size 6(US)

Hair Color Black

Eye Color Black

Kim Klacik 10 Pics, Photos, Pictures

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Kim Klacik 10 Fast Facts, Biography, Wiki

Klacik is married to Jeff Klacik. They have a daughter and live in Middle River, Maryland.

Kimberly Klacik, a nonprofit founder and Baltimore County Republican Central committee member who lives in Middle River, won the Republican nomination in Maryland’s 7th Congressional District special primary on Feb. 4.

She faced off against former U.S. Rep. Kweisi Mfume in the April 28 special general election to fill the late Rep. Elijah Cummings’ seat in Congress.

Mfume prevailed in a mostly vote-by-mail contest to reclaim a Baltimore-area congressional seat he held for 10 years before he left to head the NAACP.

Klacik and Mfume will meet again in the Nov. 3 general election, after each of them won their party’s primary June 2.

Her national profile has risen in the past month thanks to a viral campaign ad that shows her marching through streets of vacant houses in Baltimore and blaming Democratic leadership for the city’s problems.

She is scheduled to speak at the Republican National Convention on Monday.

A Republican has never represented the state’s 7th District, which includes much of Baltimore City and parts of Baltimore and Howard counties.

A Middle River resident who runs a nonprofit and is a member of a county Republican Central Committee, Klacik had the best name recognition of any of the GOP candidates in the race.

Her tweets and Fox News appearance about trash and blight in West Baltimore in July got the attention of President Donald Trump, who attacked Cummings and the district on Twitter, calling the district “disgusting” and “rat and rodent infested.”

Klacik, who gained tens of thousands of Twitter followers in the process, said afterward that she hadn’t wanted it “to become a political mess,” but instead wanted city officials to address the area’s poor condition.

Klacik’s ad broke through to a national audience when President Donald Trump shared it with his millions of followers on Twitter. It has been viewed more than 10 million times.

In the video, she lambastes Democratic politicians in Baltimore and across the country. The final words of her 2½-minute campaign video are, “Black people don’t have to vote Democrat.”

Klacik’s nonprofit, Potential Me, focuses on workforce development for disadvantaged women. Her platform includes women’s issues, such as a goal to make oral contraceptives available over the counter at pharmacies to increase access to the medication, which resonates with voters, she said.

Her other top issues include supporting Trump’s economic revitalization agenda, encouraging homeownership and improving oversight of federal dollars.

Trump alleged last summer that “billions of dollars” sent to Baltimore have been “stolen or wasted”; he has offered no evidence.

Klacik does not live in the 7th District, but she has pledged to move there if elected.

The law only requires a congressional candidate to live in the state; candidates do not need to live in the district they seek to represent.

A Republican win in the special general election would be a massive upset. The GOP has never held the congressional seat in the overwhelmingly Democratic district.

The district’s voters are 68% Democratic, with just 16% Republican voters and the rest unaffiliated or belonging to third parties, making it difficult for any candidate who is not a Democrat to win the seat.

Age: 38

Home: Middle River

Family: Married to husband, Jeff; the couple has a 3-year-old daughter, Olivia

Education: Attended Bowie State University, but said she dropped out after being bullied over a medical condition called alopecia that caused her hair to fall out

Experience: Head of a nonprofit, Potential Me, focused on workforce development for disadvantaged women; member of a Baltimore County Republican Central Committee