|Interview | Photos | Quayle 2000, Inc. | FEC Filings | PAC Finances | The Dan Quayle Center and Museum | Transcript of Sept. 27 Remarks|
end of his presidential campaign on September 27, 1999.
announced campaign for the presidency on April 14, 1999 (established
exploratory committee on Jan. 28, 1999).
Has a book, Worth Fighting For (Word Publishing), published in July 1999.
Trustee of the Hudson Institute since 1993.
of Campaign America political action committee 1995-Jan. 1999;
on behalf of more than 175 Republican candidates in 35 states.
Distinguished Visiting Professor of International Studies at Thunderbird, the American Graduate School of International Management 1997-98.
Served on the board of Central Newspapers, Inc. 1993-Jan. 1999.
44th Vice President of the United States. Elected at age 41, served from 1989-93, chaired the National Space Council and the President's Competitiveness Council.
Elected to the U.S. Senate in 1980 at age 33, defeating three-term incumbent Birch Bayh; re-elected in 1986.
Elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1976 at age 29, and re-elected by a record margin in 1978.
Associate publisher of family newspaper, the Huntington Herald Press, and practiced law with his wife Marilyn in Huntington.
While attending law school at night, held several appointed state positions-- investigator for the Consumer Protection division of the Indiana Attorney General's office, administrative assistant to Gov. Edgar Whitcomb and finally Director of the Inheritance Tax Division of the Indiana Department of Revenue.
with Diane Medved, Ph.D., The American Family: Discovering the
that Make Us Strong (1996, HarperCollins); Standing Firm
University, B.A. in political science, 1969; law degree from Indiana
1972 married the former Marilyn Tucker. Three children: Tucker,
|Age||52 years old. Born February 4, 1947 in Indianapolis.|
Bob Jones. "Round 2." World, June 19, 1999. >
Melinda Henneberger. "Starting Over." New York Times Magazine, April 4, 1999.
Tucker Carlson. "Dan Quayle Gets Serious." Weekly Standard, March 1, 1999.
Barbara Dafoe Whitehead. "Dan Quayle Was Right." Atlantic Monthly, April 1993.>
David S. Broder and Bob Woodward. 1992. The Man Who Would Be President. New York: Simon & Schuster.
Richard F. Fenno. 1989. The Making of a Senator: Dan Quayle. Washington, DC: Congressional Quarterly.
Standing Firm--HarperCollins, 1994.
Vice President Quayle delivered his formal announcement speech in an elaborate rally at Huntington North High School gymnasium in his hometown of Huntington. Many area residents were recruited to help prepare for the big day. On April 14th four- to five-thousand sign-waving, cheering supporters, including many students, filled the gym. Almost every line of Quayle's speech seemed to be punctuated with cheers and yells. Quayle emphasized values, taxes and foreign affairs. As the transcript shows, he did not stick too closely to his prepared remarks."The Duty to Lead: America's National Security Imperative" at the Heritage Foundation, Washington, DC--January 12, 1999. >