|Preceded by Irv Anderson|
Name Tom Anzelc
Spouse(s) Jane (deceased)
|Born October 4, 1946 (age 69)
Keewatin, Minnesota (1946-10-04) |
Political party Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party
Alma mater Hibbing Junior College St. Cloud State University Humphrey Institute
Profession union official, educator, legislator
Party Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party
Residence Balsam Township, Minnesota, United States
Education St. Cloud State University, Hibbing Community College
Rep tim sanders praises rep tom anzelc
Thomas Anzelc (born October 4, 1946) is a Minnesota politician and former member of the Minnesota House of Representatives. A member of the Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party, he represented District 5B in northern Minnesota.
- Rep tim sanders praises rep tom anzelc
- Rep tom anzelc says hf511 could eliminate collective bargaining
- Early life education and career
- Minnesota House of Representatives
Rep tom anzelc says hf511 could eliminate collective bargaining
Early life, education, and career
Anzelc attended Nashwauk-Keewatin High School, graduating in 1964, then went on to Hibbing Junior College in Hibbing, receiving his A.A. in 1966, and to St. Cloud State University in St. Cloud, receiving his B.S. of Political Science in 1968. He later attended graduate school at the Humphrey Institute branch at the University of Minnesota in Duluth. He was a civics teacher and a basketball and cross country coach in Hibbing, and also worked as legislative coordinator for the Laborers Union District Council of Minnesota and North Dakota for 12 years.
Anzelc has been active in state and local government in multiple capacities, serving as a St. Louis County commissioner from 1980–1983, as executive director of the Minnesota Gambling Control Board, as executive director of the Minnesota Governor's Advisory Council on State and Local Government Relations, and as assistant commissioner of the Minnesota Department of Human Services under Governor Rudy Perpich.
Minnesota House of Representatives
Anzelc was first elected in 2006, and was re-elected in 2008, 2010, 2012, and 2014. He lost re-election to Republican Sandy Layman in 2016.