Jacky Rosen : Net Worth, Family, Husband, Education, Children, Age, Biography and Political Career

Jacky Rosen is us senator from Nevada since 2019 know all about him in this article as like his Family, Net Worth, Parents, Husband, Children , Education and Career Earnings

Jacky Rosen : Net Worth, Family, Husband, Education, Children, Age, Biography and Political Career
Jacky Rosen

Quick Facts


Jacky Rosen






Lloyd Dean Neher (divorced)
Larry Rosen ​(m. 1993)​


University of Minnesota (BA)
Clark County Community College (AAS)

Country / Nationality

United States

State / Province




Net Worth

$ 13 Million

Jacklyn Sheryl Rosen is an American politician serving as the junior United States Senator from Nevada since 2019. A member of the Democratic Party, she was the U.S. Representative for Nevadas 3rd congressional district from 2017 to 2019.

Rosen was elected to the Senate in 2018, defeating Republican incumbent Dean Heller. She was the only House freshman to win a Senate seat in the 2018 midterm elections and the only challenger to defeat a Republican incumbent senator in 2018.

Rosen attended the University of Minnesota and graduated with a bachelors degree in psychology in 1979. While she was in college, her parents moved to Las Vegas, where she moved after graduating. She took a job with Summa Corporation and worked summers as a waitress at Caesars Palace throughout the 1980s. While working for Summa, she attended Clark County Community College (now the College of Southern Nevada) and received an associate degree in computing and information technology in 1985. She began to work for Southwest Gas in 1990 and then left to open her own consulting business three years later.

Jacky Rosen Net Worth

Jacky Rosen Net Worth is $ 13 Million in 2021.

Jacky Rosen Family

Rosen was born on August 2, 1957, in Chicago, Illinois, the daughter of Carol, a homemaker, and Leonard Spektor, a car dealership owner who had served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. Her mother was of Irish, German, and Austrian descent, and her fathers family were Jewish emigrants from Russia and Austria.

Jacky Rosen Husband and Children

Rosen resides in Henderson, Nevada, with her husband, Larry, a radiologist. They have a daughter. Before entering politics, she served as the president of the Congregation Ner Tamid synagogue, a Reform Jewish synagogue in Henderson. She has cited the philosophy of tikkun olam as a key part of her decision to enter politics.

Jacky Rosen Career and Achievement 

U.S. House of Representatives



A former computer programmer with no political experience at the time, Rosen was asked by then–Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid to run for the U.S. House seat vacated by Republican Joe Heck in the 2016 elections. On January 26, she declared her candidacy for Nevadas 3rd congressional district. Rosen won 60% of the vote in the Democratic primary election and narrowly defeated Republican nominee Danny Tarkanian in the general election. She was sworn into office on January 3, 2017.

U.S. Senate



Rosen was elected to the U.S. Senate on November 6, 2018, defeating one-term Republican Dean Heller to become the junior Senator from Nevada. Her candidacy, announced on July 5, 2017, was endorsed by former President Barack Obama and former Vice President Joe Biden. During the campaign, Rosen emphasized her support for the Affordable Care Act (Obamacare) and criticized Hellers vote to repeal it in 2017. At the time, Rosen voted against Republicans attempts to repeal Obamacare.

Rosen defeated Heller, 50.4%–45.4%. Heller carried 15 of Nevadas 17 county-level jurisdictions, but Rosen carried the two largest, Clark (home to Las Vegas) and Washoe (home to Reno). She won Clark County by over 92,000 votes, almost double her statewide margin of over 48,900 votes.

Rosen was one of only two non-incumbent Democrats, alongside Kyrsten Sinema of Arizona, to win election to the Senate in 2018. She is also the 37th freshman member of the U.S. House to win a Senate seat and the first woman to do so.


117th Congress (2021–Present)

Rosen was on Capitol Hill for the 2021 United States Electoral College vote count when Trump supporters stormed the U.S. Capitol. She was in the Russell Senate Office Building when she was evacuated to a secure, undisclosed location. She tweeted during the attack, calling the event "reprehensible" and writing, "It’s time for us as a nation to come together and denounce hate and violence."

Political Positions

Rosen has been described as a liberal Democrat at times and as a moderate at others. As of April 2020, FiveThirtyEight found that Rosen had voted with President Donald Trumps legislative positions about 36% of the time. The American Conservative Union gave her a 5% lifetime conservative rating in 2020.

Civil Rights and Liberties

On January 29, 2019, Rosen and Senators Kirsten Gillibrand and Marco Rubio introduced bipartisan legislation to "require the President of the United States to create special envoy position to combat anti-semitism". On February 5, 2019, she and 45 other senators introduced the Keep Families Together Act, which would ensure that the federal government carries out immigration procedures in the best interest of detained children. On March 13, 2019, she helped introduce the Equality Act in the Senate. She also co-sponsored the Fair Housing and Equity Act.


During the 2018–2019 government shutdown, Rosen co-sponsored the No Budget, No Pay Act. On February 14, 2019, she voted to reopen the government without Trumps border wall.

Rosen, Steve Daines, Joe Manchin, John Hoeven, John Boozman, and Jon Tester, introduced the bipartisan TRICARE Reserve Improvement Act.


Rosen helped reintroduce the Rebuild Americas Schools Act of 2019, which would allocate $100 billion for school infrastructure projects, a $70 billion grant program, and a $30 billion tax credit bond program targeted to low-income schools with facilities that pose health and safety risks to students and staff. The bill would also expand access to high-speed broadband in public schools to provide reliable and high-speed internet access for digital learning. She and her colleagues introduced the bipartisan Building Blocks of STEM Act.


Rosen voted for the Natural Resources Management Act, a comprehensive federal lands bill, and to permanently reauthorize the Land and Water, Conservation Fund. She signed on to Senator Tom Carpers resolution that acknowledges that climate change is real. She supports prohibiting the Secretary of Energy from taking action relating to the licensing, planning, development, or construction of a nuclear waste repository at Yucca Mountain until the Director of the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) submits a study to Congress on the economic benefits of alternative uses of the site and Congress holds a hearing on the benefits of alternative uses.

Foreign Policy

In April 2019, Rosen was one of 34 senators to sign a letter to Trump encouraging him "to listen to members of your own Administration and reverse a decision that will damage our national security and aggravate conditions inside Central America", asserting that Trump had "consistently expressed a flawed understanding of U.S. foreign assistance" since becoming president and that he was "personally undermining efforts to promote U.S. national security and economic prosperity" through preventing the use of Fiscal Year 2018 national security funding. The senators argued that foreign assistance to Central American countries created less migration to the U.S. by helping to improve conditions in those countries. She has cosponsored the Paycheck Fairness Act, which would hold employers accountable for discriminatory practices, end the practice of pay secrecy, make it easier for workers to individually or jointly challenge pay discrimination, and strengthen the available remedies for wronged employees.

Gun Policy

Rosen supports an assault weapons ban.

Health Care

Rosen supports the Affordable Care Act and its provisions that prevent patients from being denied insurance or charged more due to age or a preexisting condition. She supports allowing citizens to buy into Medicaid as an alternative option to compete with private insurance companies.

In January 2019, during the 2018-2019 government shutdown, Rosen was one of 34 senators to sign a letter to Commissioner of Food and Drugs Scott Gottlieb recognizing the FDAs efforts to address the effect of the shutdown on the public health and employees while remaining alarmed "that the continued shutdown will result in increasingly harmful effects on the agencys employees and the safety and security of the nations food and medical products."[43] She and Joe Manchin introduced a resolution to authorize Senate Legal Counsel to intervene in Texas vs. The United States to protect preexisting protections.

In February 2019, Rosen was one of 11 senators to sign a letter to insulin manufactures Eli Lilly and Company, Novo Nordisk, and Sanofi over increased insulin prices and charging the price increases with having caused patients to lack "access to the life-saving medications they need." She also helped introduce a resolution urging Attorney General William Barr to uphold the ACAs constitutionality. She co-sponsored the Healthy MOM act, which ensures that pregnant women can sign up for health care coverage outside standard open enrollment periods. She does not support the Trump administrations short-term association health plans and has co-sponsored legislation to repeal them. She co-sponsored the Improving HOPE (Health, Outcomes, Planning, and Education) for Alzheimers Act. As a result of abortion laws enacted in Georgia and Alabama she announced her support for a resolution in support of womens reproductive rights.

Rosen supports bipartisan legislation to prevent surprise medical billing. She has a commitment to fight autism and has supported legislation to promote research, education, and awareness into autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and other developmental disabilities. She believes that breast cancer patients and survivors who have experienced a mastectomy are able to access custom breast prosthetics under Medicare. She supports extending a pilot program for Certified Community Behavioral Health Clinics (CCBHCs) across the country for an additional two years. She thinks our country needs to improve emergency mental health access. She supports the Maternal CARE act.

In August 2019, Rosen was one of 19 senators to sign a letter to United States Secretary of the Treasury Steve Mnuchin and United States Secretary of Health and Human Services Alex Azar requesting data from the Trump administration in order to help states and Congress understand the potential consequences if the Texas v. United States Affordable Care Act lawsuit prevailed in courts, writing that an overhaul of the present health care system would form "an enormous hole in the pocketbooks of the people we serve as well as wreck state budgets".


In April 2019, Rosen was one of 41 senators to sign a bipartisan letter to the housing subcommittee praising the United States Department of Housing and Urban Developments Section 4 Capacity Building program as authorizing "HUD to partner with national nonprofit community development organizations to provide education, training, and financial support to local community development corporations (CDCs) across the country" and expressing disappointment that Trumps budget "has slated this program for elimination after decades of successful economic and community development." The senators wrote of their hope that the subcommittee would support continued funding for Section 4 in Fiscal Year 2020.


Rosen supports "comprehensive immigration reform", but does not believe the Immigration and Customs Enforcement agency should be abolished. She co-sponsored legislation to safeguard Dreamers private information. She also co-sponsored the SECURE act, which would protect TPS recipients, and a bill making it legal for Dreamers to work in Congress.

Jobs and Economy

Rosen was one of three Democrats to break with their party and vote to make individual tax cuts permanent. She supports a $15 hourly minimum wage. On February 13, 2019, she helped introduce the FAMILY act, which would guarantee sick leave. She supports the Child Care for Working Families Act, which would promote affordable, high-quality early learning and childcare for working families. On March 6, 2018, she and Senator Ed Markey supported the disapproval resolution that would reinstate net neutrality rules, which the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) repealed in December 2017. She co-signed a letter in opposition to the Trump administrations proposed changes to measuring poverty level. On July 19, 2019, she and three other senators introduced a bill to increase investment in American manufacturing.

National Security

Rosen voted for the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2020, which gave troops a 3.1% pay raise and authorized $65 million for military construction projects at Nellis Air Force Base. She and Senator John Cornyn introduced the bipartisan Secure American Research Act, which would establish an interagency working group to protect federally funded research and development activities from foreign interference, espionage, and exfiltration and develop an agency-wide accountability metric to enhance cybersecurity protocols. Rosen led a bipartisan group of senators in introducing the bipartisan JROTC Cyber Training Act, which would direct the Secretary of Defense to carry out a program to enhance the preparation of students in the Junior Reserve Officers’ Training Corps (JROTC) for careers in computer science and cybersecurity. Recently, she and Senator Mike Rounds introduced a bill that would require the State Department to investigate potential benefits of establishing a joint US-Israel cybersecurity center.


Rosen helped introduce the Stamp Out Elder Abuse Act—a bipartisan, bicameral piece of legislation to fund efforts to combat elder abuse—along with bill author Susan Collins.


Rosen is pro-choice and has been endorsed by NARAL Pro-Choice America.


Rosen co-sponsored legislation to provide benefits to veterans exposed to Agent Orange. She helped introduce legislation that would exempt children of Filipino World War II veterans, who were naturalized by President George H.W. Bush, from caps on immigrant visas. She also introduced the bipartisan Veterans Jobs Opportunity Act, which would create a small business startup tax credit to help veterans who establish small businesses in underserved communities. She and Senator Kevin Cramer introduced the Veterans Reimbursement for Emergency Ambulance Services Act, which would require the VA to reimburse veterans’ expenses for emergency ambulance services to non-VA facilities.