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Tim Schaffer

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Preceded by  Gerald Stebleton
Succeeded by  Jay Hottinger
Spouse  Rachael Schafer
Preceded by  Jay Hottinger
Role  Computer game designer

Succeeded by  Gerald Stebleton
Name  Tim Schaffer
Preceded by  Jon D. Myers
Political party  Republican
Tim Schaffer httpsuploadwikimediaorgwikipediacommonsff
Born  January 25, 1963 (age 52) Columbus, Ohio, U.S. (1963-01-25)
Education  University of California, Berkeley
Nominations  BAFTA Games Award for Story
Video games  Psychonauts, Grim Fandango, Brutal Legend, Day of the Tentacle, Full Throttle
Similar People  Ron Gilbert, Dave Grossman, Chris Remo, George Lucas, Peter Molyneux
Profiles
Twitter

Music group  Double Fine Productions

Tim Schaffer (born January 25, 1963) is a Republican member of the Ohio House of Representatives who has represented the 77th District since 2015. He was a member of the Ohio House of Representatives from 2001 until 2006, and of the Ohio Senate from 2007 to 2014.

Contents

Tim Schaffer Tim Schafer Biography Tim Schafer39s Famous Quotes

Career

Tim Schaffer Tim Schaffer Kickstarter et le business du jeu vido Le

Schaffer holds a B.A. in Political Science and Communications from Mount Union College, and has also served as chairman of the Fairfield County, Ohio Republican Party.

Tim Schaffer The Many Faces of Tim Schafer Games Features Paste

With Representative Jon D. Myers unable to run for another term due to term limitations, Schaffer, along with Bryan Fox, vied for the Republican nomination. Schaffer won the nomination with 58% of the electorate. He faced Democrat Dennis Lupher in the general election, and won again with 58% of the votes.

Tim Schaffer Developer Tim Schafer Makes A Stupid Joke About

In 2002, Schaffer coasted to a second term unopposed. In 2004, Schaffer again faced primary opposition in Bradley J. Sodders, but won with 85.58% of the vote. He again ran unopposed in the general election, and was sworn into a third term on January 3, 2005.

Tim Schaffer 16 Million and Counting Giant Bomb

Schaffer is not eligible to run for re-election to the Senate in 2014 due to term limits. He is instead running for District 77 in the Ohio House of Representatives.

Ohio Senate

Tim Schaffer Francis Makes a Tim Schafer Sock Puppet YouTube

Since Jay Hottinger was unable to run again for his seat in the Ohio Senate, Schaffer sacrificed a fourth term in the House to run for the Thirty First District of the Senate. In a three-way primary with fellow Representative Ron Hood and Jeff Furr, Schaffer won the nomination with 48.59% of the vote. Again facing Dennis Lupher, Schaffer moved to the Senate, earning 57.26% of the votes. In his first term, Schaffer served as Chairman of the Senate Environment and Natural Resources Committee in the 128th General Assembly.

In 2010, Schaffer, again facing Lupher, won a second Senate term with 67.29% of the vote. Subsequently, Senate President Tom Niehaus named Schaffer as a member of the committees on Agriculture, Environment and Natural Resources (as vice chairman); Energy and Public Utilities; Insurance, Commerce and Labor; and Ways and Means and Economic Development (as Chairman).

Policies, positions and initiatives

For one of his first measures in the 129th General Assembly, Schaffer has introduced a bill that directs the state auditor to conduct at least four performance audits per biennium of two executive agencies and two non-executive agencies.

Schaffer has also introduced legislation that allows for holders of a concealed carry license to carry their weapons in bars and restaurants provided that they are not consuming alcohol. The bill was controversial, but passed the Republican-controlled Ohio Senate. Schaffer has stated Ohio is the only state with "specific mandates" on how guns must be carried in vehicles. He said the restrictions are confusing and have led to the arrest of out-of-state residents unaware of the law. The National Rifle Association-backed bill was staunchly opposed by law enforcement groups such as the Ohio Association of Chiefs of Police and Fraternal Order of Police of Ohio. The bill ultimately passed and was signed into law by Ohio Governor John Kasich.

References

Tim Schaffer Wikipedia


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