top of page



Having spent most of my adult life outside of the United States, I have dealt with the difficulties and problems associated with immigration paperwork and working in foreign countries. Where most politicians are fine with throwing out a few words in Spanish to show you their empathy for migrants, I have been where most never will go. I have lived in countries where I did not know the dominant language, Spanish. I lived in countries where my native tongue wasn’t the dominant language. I had to work around the difficulties presented, and I know firsthand how being a “foreigner” can be anxious and filled with unknown challenges.


As your Congressman, I will:



  •  It must be understood that an open border is a risk to the citizens of the United States. Not just for potential violence, free flow of drugs, and human trafficking, but as we have seen these past two years, health security as well.

  • Congress needs to stop the mixed messaging that confuses migrants, citizens, and law enforcement. A unified voice will present a clear direction that can control the flow of humanityacross our borders.

  • We need to allow law enforcement and the judicial systems to move forward with enforcing our border laws.



  • Although I would be the first to advocate the full enforcement of our laws, it must be recognized that too many people have entered the country improperly to identify, collect, and deport them all effectively.

  • The path to citizenship should not be a free pass but a legal process to work with those in our country to establish citizenship and avoid having a second, or invisible, class of people in our society.



  • Work to reduce human smuggling and trafficking by having the means within select foreign countries to have specialized immigration processing facilities to facilitate the immigration process from the cradle to the grave.


  • Having lived and worked in countries where my native tongue was not the dominant language of the land, I understand the need for support for newly immigrated individuals and families.

  • Provide government support centers that will allow newly immigrated people to integrate into American society.



  • Lastly, we need to reform immigration law. The gordian knot that the law has become prevents competent immigration of people, encouraging bypassing the legal process for a more expedited illegal one.


  • I will work to reduce the complicated qualification requirements and streamline the process.

Anchor 1


Our economy is a wonderful mix of people and business. The small, local business has been the backbone of the U.S. economy and needs to be encouraged and supported. The 2020 pandemic saw small businesses be shortchanged while the largest of America’s corporations were sheltered from the economic effects and even saw their profits sky-rocket. The working class suffered while the elites moved their business and financials into protected positions. In a fight for the economy, we must do

everything to protect the small business and the working class that makes up our nation’s financial backbone.

As your Congressman, I will:



  • Coming from a poor background, I understand the hard work necessary to support and protect a family. Our political leaders are continuously looking out for the wealthiest interests among us, not those who live paycheck to paycheck. 

  • I will fight to protect public and private workers’ rights outside their workplace. Too often, the employer determines what the workers can and cannot say or do outside of the workplace environment. Our government must protect your freedoms outside the workplace, and I will fight for that freedom in the halls of Congress.

  • I will protect your right to choose. To choose to be in a union or not. To be an independent contractor or an employee. Too often, it is the employer that holds the power of workers. We need to work toward a better equilibrium between employee and employer and reduce worker-hostile legislation.


  • I am tired of the “tax the rich” campaigns that always seem to increase the tax on the middle class and do nothing with the wealthy of our country.

  • Rather than punish the rich, a tactic that never seems to work in practice, I would focus on ourpoor and working class. Support and propose legislation that allows the poor and middle class to move up and become wealthy. Reduce the legislative burden to all, so everyone has the opportunity to succeed.

  • Provide increased funding for small business initiatives across the board.



  • The 14 th Congressional District has the potential to replace California’s infamous Silicon Valley. We are a leader in the technology, health, environmental, defense, and other vital sectors. The benefits of our district across all industries need to be championed, not just select special interests.


  • I will advocate for increased spending and planning for public housing and public transportation. A critical area that needs to be addressed as Tampa moves beyond the city status and truly intoa metropolis.

  • I will support legislation that makes housing affordable and sustainable to lift people out of homelessness and on to a sustainable path.

  • I will support policies that protect communities, especially our poor and working-classcommunities, from being displaced to make way for homes outside their income capabilities.

Anchor 2


Education is an ever-evolving industry that now fundamentally reaches beyond the traditional K-12 parameters. The reaction to the pandemic in 2020 showed the need for a flexible educational system that allows for various means and methods to teach the basic life skills needed for our society. Rather than attempting to place millions of students back into an inflexible system, the U.S. Government need to adopt a more flexible and malleable stance.

As your Congressman, I will:



  • The modern school system has been built upon centuries of improvements and changes as botheducation and society changed. Our education system should not be limited to what was, but focused on what could be.

  • I will support more options to parents and children to help guarantee a fair, equitable, and measurable education that provides all children the ability to achieve and succeed regardless of circumstances.

  • As the modern school system and traditional learning methods change, I will support the abilities of schools and teachers to flex with these changes. Administrators, teachers, and parents can experiment with learning and educational requirements, tailoring education to the student, rather than forcing the student into a one size fits all process.


  • Tampa Bay has some of the finest universities and colleges in the United States. Having earned a Bachelor of Science and two Master’s degrees, higher education is a valuable tool, but not necessarily the only one.

  • Coming from a working-class background, I recognize that the supermajority of jobs that require a college degree don’t need the skillset of a college degree to do the job. I would work with companies and policymakers to ensure that lack of a degree doesn’t hinder entry into the workforce.

  • Wealthier Americans are more likely to pursue degrees, leaving the costs a barrier to entry to poorer Americans who can’t afford the degree. Rather than subsidize an expensive but unnecessary degree program, I would encourage businesses and organizations to evaluate their positions (primarily executive positions) to determine if a degree truly is necessary for the position or a means of discrimination.



  • Testing should not be used as a means of “scoring” or “judging” teacher performance. Teaching to a test does not result in a quality education.

  • Encouraging testing for individual aptitude and teaching toward that aptitude.

“Rarely has something been so important and so talked about with less clarity and less apparent

understanding than this phenomenon.”

- Former National Security Agency and the former

CIA Director Gen. (Ret.) Michael Hayden.

(1) Oldsmar Water Treatment Facility hacked, potentially leading to poisoned water for thousands

of residents.

(2) St Pete teen hacked and crashed the Internet for all 145 Pinellas schools.

(3) Colonial Pipeline was hacked, and operations were taken offline, resulting in panic buying at the


(4) It is estimated that cybercrime will cost the world over $10 Trillion a year by 2025, representing

the greatest transfer of economic wealth in history.

There are more critical issues in the cyber domain than Instagram for Kids. I have spent my working

career in the information technology sector, the majority working on our military’s cyber defenses. I am

acutely aware of how vulnerable our country is in this domain. Our country needs action and attention

on cybersecurity . . . action that I will bring. The funding for this sector in the Build Back Better

legislation is only a drop in the bucket of financing needed and does little for security in this domain.


As your Congressman, I will:


From China to teenagers, hackers are not afraid of attacking our nation’s people or infrastructure.

Increasingly our nation and citizens are weathering deliberate cyberattacks. We must establish virtual

boundaries that will result in proportional retaliation or reprisals if breached.


The Department of Defense has strongly invested in its offensive cyber capabilities, preparing for an

upcoming cyberwar. However, the day-to-day activities of hundreds of thousands of businesses,

agencies, and organizations are responsible for our critical infrastructure that need to be defended. We

need to increase funding and support to the Department of Homeland Security and specifically through

the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency dedicated to protecting our citizens and

businesses. I have several legislative ideas to ensure that events like the hack of the Oldsmar Water

Treatment Facility never happen again.


Section 230 was designed to protect the innovation needed by tech companies in the 90s. It is still

needed today. However, the Judicial system has wrongly interrupted the intent of the laws passed, and

it is up to Congress to correct the law and allow Judges to apply it correctly. Suppose tech companies

like Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube would like express editorial control over their platforms, rather

than simply being a conduit of information. In that case, they need to be held to the same standard as

other editorial platforms like magazines and newspapers.



“Democrats are committed to policies that will protect individuals’ privacy and data rights while

continuing to support and enable innovation and improve accessibility in the technology sector.” (5). As

technology companies collect and compile personal information on our citizenry, they build a unique

profile. That unique profile does not belong to the tech company but you, the individual. Legislation

needs to focus on protecting your rights to your unique digital profile and allow you more control over

its use.


Citizens cannot fully function in an interconnected world that demands more bandwidth than dial-up

can provide in rural America. We can quickly expand last-mile service to those in need by funding

community anchor institutions and subsidizing small business entrepreneurs.

A commonality in rural America and cities is the high number of low-income individuals and families that

either can’t afford regular access to broadband Internet or cannot afford the hardware necessary to

access it. Although the information, services, and products are virtual, the hardware is essential to

reach it. By funding community anchor institutions, we can provide that hardware and much-needed









(5) 2020 Democrat Party Platform

Health insurance is no longer health assurance.  Private insurance companies now fight patients over coverage.  They deny, delay, and put roadblocks in the way of our health.  The same problems of twenty years ago; unknown treatment costs, denied coverage, and prescription costs, are the same problems we have today.  Our hospitals may be number 1 in the world for health care treatment, but we are dead last in every other aspect of our health care system.  We can do better.  With a hybrid private-public system, we can solve our healthcare crisis.  


We buy home insurance, car insurance, property, and business insurance on the off chance that the unexpected happens; we will have a means of not being ruined over it.  Insurance is a valuable and necessary part of our society.  However, we have not been treating health insurance as insurance.  Car insurance doesn’t typically include oil changes or fixing an engine.  It’s there for cracked windows, collisions, and accidents, not daily wear and tear.  

We need to return health insurance to its proper form, allowing insurance to be used when the catastrophic and unexpected happens.  It should cover the treatment if you have an emergency medical condition.  



St. Jude is famous for marketing that a child’s family should never receive a bill for treatment.  I don’t believe that an American should receive a bill for prescriptions, preventative or diagnostic health care.  We can set up a federal system through the Department of Health and Human Services, paid for by every American based on income level.  Doctors and hospitals only bill the U.S. Government.  In turn, the U.S. Government will have robust auditing and quality checks to ensure we, the People, are not being overbilled or taken advantage of. 

Once a diagnosis is made, it can be determined whether the U.S. Government or private health insurance will pay the bill, not the patient. 


If we are honest with ourselves, we will admit that there will come a point in every person’s life when their body starts to break down.  There is no cure yet, for aging.  We have made fantastic progress in prolonging life and geriatric care.  However, our system makes one of the most vulnerable populations jump through hoops and endure confusing paperwork during a time when they should be enjoying their golden years.  Get rid of the hoops and confusion.  No more Part A, Part B, Part X.  We, as a society, need to determine the point at which we transition into our last years, and for that age group, the U.S. Government should pay for all medical expenses.  


Medicaid is an assistance program.  It would remain an assistance program for those low-income individuals or families that may not be able to afford the premiums of private health insurance under my plan.  In this case, an assistance program can either work in place of a private health insurance plan or assist in paying the premiums of a private insurance plan. 

Anchor 3


Anchor 4


Anchor 5



Very few politicians have any real experience outside the United States.  Our world is a global world, and few career politicians know anything but their little corner of the United States.  Rarely have they had to live and work in a foreign country.  I have.  They have not had to deal with immigration and residential issues.  I have.  They have not had to participate and experience the diversity of different cultures.  I have.  By choosing me, you will have a representative with real-world global experience.    



30 years ago, Iraq invaded the small country of Kuwait.  The American people and our Congress were swayed to go to war through lies and manipulation.  At the time, then-Senator Biden stated, “Even if you win today, you still lose,” and voted against going to war. 

Today, we have Russia invading the country of Ukraine.  Another country in which we, the American people, have no obligation to defend, except to counter another aggressive dictator.  The problem is the stakes are higher.  Russian military capability is not like third-world Iraq.  Russia is a nuclear power with nuclear capabilities.  Not like Iraq’s nuclear smoke and mirrors.  As any rat trapped will turn to fight, Putin will go nuclear not to lose, if he can’t win.    

Can you trust our current Congress not to be manipulated again?  Can you trust the many representatives with little experience outside their little corner of America to know what it is like to live and work in foreign countries?  To know intimately what it is like to be in a war?

I have that experience.  I have experienced war like few in Congress have.  I know what it means to be shot at.  To be under attack by those that want to kill you.  To have Iranian ballistic missiles incoming.    

We must tread carefully, or the long-forgotten Cold War could heat up very quickly.  



Stop using the U.S. Military as America’s easy button on the global stage.

The U.S. Constitution clearly states that only Congress has the power to declare war.  Yet, the entrenched, long-term career politicians have increasingly ceded these powers to the Executive Branch.  They are granting the President extensive war powers without effective oversight.  The 2001 and 2002 Authorizations of Use of Military Force (AUMF) resolutions have ultimately demonstrated how much damage can be done at the hands of an erratic President.  


These policies do not constitute good policy.  Congress has failed to use its constitutional powers to reign in executive power because it is easier for career politicians to maintain the status quo.  Through their Congressional Representatives, the American people must have a say in any decision to send and use military force abroad.



Like the United States, the Middle East is not one monolithic group of people, but a diverse range of people, culture, faiths, and social structures.  Having lived and worked in this region for years, I can say with confidence that at the core, people in these countries, regardless of culture, faith, or social norms are similar in their wants and needs to those here in the U.S.  They want to provide for their families.  They want to see their children safe and succeeding.  They want to help each other.    


The United States has a shared responsibility in both stabling and destabilizing this region for various reasons.  Going forward we need to commit to ensuring that our actions not only benefit the United States and our people but contribute to the stabilization of the region.  Strengthen ties to those governments that work toward peace and stabilization and call out those that don’t.      


Puerto Rico has too long been caught up in legal purgatory.  It is neither state nor country.  The citizens of Puerto Rico should determine their territory’s future.  All the people of Puerto Rico should have the opportunity to have a say in that future.  Through a referendum vote, the people can choose to advance their territory into U.S. statehood, become a truly independent country, or keep Puerto Rico as an unincorporated territory of the United States.



The Tampa Bay area has a rich history of Cuban influence.  Hernando de Soto, governor of Cuba, sailed into Tampa Bay in 1539, establishing a connection that continues to this day.  Four of Florida’s governors were born in Havana.  The first cigar plants opened in Tampa in 1870 and became the cigar capital of the country.  The U.S. was the preferred destination for political refugees fleeing Cuba.  

The U.S., and Florida in particular, has always supported our Cuban neighbors.  Let’s start by ending the travel embargo and letting families reunite.  Let’s end embargoes that haven’t worked in decades and begin showing the Cuban government what an economic and freedom powerhouse the United States is. 


We need to reimagine our nation’s competitive posture toward China.  There has been a decided lack of results in policy that has resulted in human rights violations, decreased efforts in combating pollution and man-made causes of Climate Change, and the use of the COVID pandemic to increase their economic ambitions around the globe.  

Because of the disastrous withdrawal and fallout of the Afghanistan withdrawal, we need to bolster the U.S. diplomatic strategy in addressing challenges posed by China and reaffirm America’s commitment to its allies in the Indo-Pacific region and around the world.   


We need to invest in universal values, authorizing a broad range of human rights and civil society measures, including supporting democracy in Hong Kong, genuine autonomy for Tibet, and imposing sanctions concerning forced labor, forced sterilization, and other abuses in Xinjiang.


The Russian government’s most recent actions to invade Ukraine have shown the necessity of NATO to ensure the defense of the European continent against aggressive antagonists and dictators.  Entrenched and career politicians have long abdicated their responsibility on foreign policy.  While Congress struggles to pass laws given high political polarization and low legislative capacity, the Executive Branch has expanded its power beyond its Constitutional role.  

In the upcoming days, the role of the U.S. / NATO relationship will take on a pressing concern.  We must now recognize that our European allies need to strengthen their military and defensive capabilities.  We must not allow the U.S. and its people to bear the brunt of defending foreign countries. 


The long-forgotten continent.  Every past President has devoted limited attention to the activities of one of the largest landmasses on earth.  Every career politician only focuses on African health.  China is certainly not ignoring this resource-rich market, and Africa is changing – only U.S. strategy is not keeping up.  U.S. interests in Africa are constantly and successfully being undermined by China, Russia, and other regional powers.  Attention needs to be brought if we are serious about countering China’s $10 billion soft power initiative and competing with global players.     

We have an opportunity to change course and positively shape the legacy of U.S.-Africa relations.  If the Biden administration focuses on areas of strong U.S. competitive advantage and crafts a values-based foreign policy that takes into account Africans’ preference for accountability and democracy, the United States still has a chance to outperform China on the continent—but it has to act fast.



Not Soft, Not Hard – But Smart on Crime



The criminal justice system is the best reflection of the American culture. We love a good redemption

story—the struggle to overcome hardships to triumph over adversity. Yet, we love to kick you when you

are down too. Florida – and the U.S. – subjects its citizens to incarceration and correctional control

more than nearly any other state – and country. I am dedicated to ending over-incarceration and

economic disparities in our criminal justice system.


No Private Camps, Jails, or Prisons!

Whether local, state, or federal, we the People have given the Government the authority to incarcerate

people whose actions have been determined to cause harm or who would themselves be harmful to

society. How then can we, as a society, in good conscience, allow the Government to shrug off then the

responsibility we, the People, gave it and give over to a private organization. Organizations not

accountable to the People but their shareholders.


We need to close private camps, jails, and prisons and ensure that the Government remains responsible

and accountable for the power that we, the People, have given it.


Reduce the Prison-Industrial Complex

The rapid expansion of the U.S. inmate population, especially during the ‘War on Drugs’ campaigns of

the Regan years, resulted in political influence and economic profits for the various businesses supplying

goods and services to the U.S. justice system. Along with the Rutherford Institute and the ACLU, I

believe that the financial incentive has transformed the criminal justice system into a profit-motivated

sector rather than one of reform and punishment.


Prison Labor: ‘Prison insourcing’ has grown popular as a cheap alternative to offshore outsourcing.

Sadly, we call for a $15 minimum wage for workers on the outside when inmates rarely get more than a

few dollars an hour for their work in facility maintenance or government-run prison factories. Suppose

you listen to the stories of former inmates. In that case, many will focus on the hustle - what they

needed to do to get the money they needed to buy overly expensive food and essential everyday items

like hygiene products. Labor and job-related training are keys to reducing recidivism, but not at slave

wages. Suppressed wages result in a need for more inmates, not less, and incentivizes those motivated

by profit to increase the pool of cheaply paid inmates. This must end.


Immigration: We are now seeing the rise of the immigration-industrial complex. Because our

immigration system is such a mess, the budget for ICE and CBP is growing by leaps and bounds. We

have had the ‘kids-in-cages’ problem through at least three presidents with no end in sight. It is

reported that nearly 50% of all detainees are housed in private facilities. Companies are created to

handle the problem and are motivated by profit to ensure the problem continues. Communities are

harmed by the mass immigration problem and employed by the same companies that service and

encourage the immigration-industrial problem. A never-ending cycle that needs leadership not

beholden to profit but to the People to correct.


Mental-Health: In the 50s, the pharmacutical companies started coming out with wonder drugs that

help hundreds of thousands of mentally ill patients live normal lives. We as a society used that as an

excuse to wash our hands of the problem. Let them pop pills, we said. The Federal Community Mental

Health Act of 1963 was passed and hundreds of thousands of women and men with long term mental

health problems were released from psychiatric hospitals, promised by President Kennedy that “the cold

mercy of custodial care would be replaced by the open warmth of community.” The promise was not

kept by his successors. States, including Florida, closed long term psychiatric hospitals without

prevention or residential services in place or without building full outpaitent care. Many Floridians in

need of support became homeless or langished in jail or prision. That trend continues to this day.

We can never change past mistakes, but we can go forward to correct them. We as a country need to

invest more resources into growing our behavioral health workforce, increaseing research and

innovation into mental health treatments, and most of all build community capacity to care for the

mentally ill. By doing so, we keep jails and prisions free of those that don’t belong there, and help those

suffering thorugh no fault of their own.

I believe that Congress had 50 years to codify the decision of Roe v. Wade into law.  They failed.  Each and every one of them.  The Democratic leadership has also failed the women of our country by treating the issue like it is still the 1970s.  Reproductive health and medicine have significantly advanced in women’s health, especially in reproduction management.  Women now have many more options to control their ability to become pregnant than when Roe v Wade was first decided 50 years ago.  From IUDs to Plan B/morning after medications, women have absolute control over their reproductive health, as indicated by the year-after-year drop in abortions.  Our Party should be celebrating the advancement of medical science in women’s health while ensuring accessibility and affordability for women (indeed, all people) are protected. 


I believe most people in the United States are ethically ok with abortion in the first trimester.  Over 90% of abortions happen during the first trimester; if you include up to week 15 that number goes up to nearly 97%. 


I will fight to ensure consistency and access across all 50 states.  Something that can be legislated at the federal level regardless of the overturning of Roe v. Wade.  Additionally, I will fight to ensure that the rare exceptions, cases of rape, incest, and sexual trafficking, are not excluded or made illegal like the state of Florida is attempting to do.  Finally, I want to ensure that women have unfettered access to sexual education and reproduction control.    


Too many of our incumbents in safe seats have become slogan shouters because that allows them to say they are for these critical issues but lack substantial action to back up their words.  Our own incumbent went 16 years before finally doing the minimum expected of a Democratic candidate and voted yes on protecting women’s health.


I will do better by building coalitions of like-minded leaders across both parties to act or amend legislation to cultivate solutions.



Climate change and environmental conservation are vitally important to our community.  A healthy environment represents a healthy people and a flourishing economy.  Too often, our incumbents in safe seats give lip service to our most pressing issues.   

Local and State

In the 1970s, unprecedented political cooperation and hundreds of science-guided projects save Tampa Bay from environmental disaster.  It was a symbol of the success of the Clean Water Act of 1972.  Over 50 years later, that progress is being eroded by fecal and industrial pollution and other dangers.  Seagrass levels are dropping.  Once removed from the endangered list, manatees are now starving and dying in record numbers.  2021 saw the worst Red Tide in the Tampa Bay since the Clean Water Act was passed.

After decades of successful activism, our Bay is again in danger because of incumbent politicians’ lip service paid to environmental issues.  Stress to the environment through climate change along with just plain old-fashioned man-made pollution of lawn and agricultural run-off, combined with industrial pollutants like the Piney Point, harm our local environment once again.  We know what we need to do, but without the local, state, and federal political will, our Bay and waterways will flounder, hurting our health and economy.  I can bring that political will to Congress and build those coalitions across party lines to ensure Tampa and Florida water remains a source of pride for our community. 


Did you know that we are experiencing a 20-year drought in our Southwest?  Did you know that Lake Mead is quickly going dry and that it may be as soon as next year that the iconic Hoover Damn may no longer be producing electricity or allowing the Colorado River to flow downstream?  If we hadn’t spent nearly a billion dollars in 2015 to put a third “straw” in Lake Mead to suck out the water, we’d be in that situation today.  Life for 40 million people in the region will soon change drastically.  Understand that 80% of that water goes toward agriculture.  Without that water, we are facing a food shortage and crisis that will make today’s inflated food prices look dirt cheap. 

“They knew this was a problem, and they elected to kick the can down the road.  They knew better, and they did it anyway.”

— Brad Udall, water and climate scientist

We have lost ground in our battle with climate change and must now deal with the consequences sooner than we might have needed to.  Colorado is expected to lose half its snowpack by 2080 – alongside Utah and Wyoming – with a shift toward an ecosystem resembling Arizona.  We don’t have much time before this crisis reaches a tipping point – and our “environmental advocate” Representative is doing nothing.  To prevent a legal nightmare, we need our Representatives engaged.

Renewable Energy

Florida’s power sector’s source of consumption comprises 70% natural gas, 15% nuclear, 9% coal, and 5% renewable (primarily solar).  Natural gas is still a source of CO2 and methane, and almost all natural gas power plants can switch to petrol if natural gas supplies are disrupted.  The current and speculated future rise in the price of natural gas will lead to financial hardship in our struggling communities. 

I support investment in thorium reactors as part of the ‘green energy’ push.  Thorium reactors are safer, more efficient, and environmentally friendly than contemporary nuclear power plants.  Additionally, thorium reactors can produce cheaper energy compared to nuclear energy, thereby providing another cost-effective green alternative to contribute to a diverse energy portfolio.  Federal subsidies for renewable energies have dramatically reduced the costs of wind and solar subsidizing a new generation of nuclear reactors (thorium) can bring about commercial success and cost decreases.  The future of nuclear energy is an essential investment as currently, 55 nuclear reactors provide 19.7% of all U.S energy compared with 67,000 wind turbines that provide 8.4% of all U.S. energy.  For skeptics, nuclear energy has been proven safe, with over 445 reactors operating safely worldwide (not including nuclear submarines) with 3 significant accidents in 60 years.  Additionally, the generated waste materials are estimated to fill no more than a single football field.

I support investing in solar.  Roof-top solar that our “environmental advocate” Representative advocates for is beneficial.  But mainly to those homeowners who can afford it and are willing to forgo trees shading their house.  Roof-top solar advocacy does nothing for those that rent or live in high-density housing.  In other words, roof-top solar benefits the richest in our community rather than the poorest. 

If roof-top solar is beneficial to you – then do it!  But I want to represent the community while saving our environment.  To do that, we need to invest in solar power plants rather than focusing on individuals.  Mass solar power production will benefit all residents, not just the select homeowners. 

I would also advocate for offshore wind turbines.  While Florida may not be the best place for it, it is a viable alternative to coal and natural gas.  Even more so in our New England region.     


3690 West Gandy Blvd, #149, Tampa, FL 33611 


  • Facebook
  • Instagram
  • Twitter
bottom of page