Current Position: US Senator since 2007
Mission Statement: N/A
900 E. Main St,
Richmond, Virginia 23219
Phone: (804) 698-1037
P.O. Box 106
Fairfax Station, VA 22039
Phone: (703) 310-6752
Legislative Assistant:: Rama Van Pelt
Administrative Assistant During Session: Mary Ann Christian
Email Links: DelDBulova@house.virginia.gov
Recent Election Results
2017 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||18,877||93.53%|
2015 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||7,065||57.3%|
|Sang Hyun Yi (R)||5,249||42.6%|
2013 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||11,526||60.9%|
|Patrice Marie Winter (R)||7,353||38.9%|
2011 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||7,021||59.5%|
|Brian William Schoeneman (R)||4,752||40.3%|
2009 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||12,209||67.6%|
|Christopher Francis DeCarlo ()||4,471||24.7%|
|Anna M. Choi ()||1,245||6.9%|
2007 State Delegate for District 37
|David L. Bulova (D)||13,647||98.1%|
Source: Virginia Department of Elections
David Bulova has run in 7 races for public office, winning 7 of them. The candidate has raised a total of$1,537,598.
For more details: Follow the Money
Committees & Appointments
Agricultural Best Management Practices
Chesapeake Bay Commission
Health Care, Joint Commission on
House Agriculture Chesapeake and Natural Resources
House General Laws
Standards of Learning Innovation Committee
Virginia Housing Commission
War Memorial Board, Virginia
Water Commission, State
See: Vote Smart entry
Source: Virginia Legislative Information System
From campaign site
As your voice in the Virginia House of Delegates, I believe it is important for you to know where I stand on the issues affecting our community. Even more, I believe that action speaks louder than words. Please see below for my priorities and the legislation that I have introduced or supported to turn these priorities into reality.
Ethics Reform/Open and Accountable Government
In 2015, I introduced aggressive legislation (HB1667) on ethics reform, including a hard cap of $100 per year on all gifts. My bill was rolled into HB2070, which was signed by the Governor. While I will continue to press for stronger legislation, this effort moves Virginia in the right direction.
As your voice in Richmond, I am accountable to you for my votes and strive to make government more open and accessible. Open and accountable government starts right here at home. Each year I hold a town hall meeting during session, mail constituents a Report from Richmond to summarize issues tackled by the General Assembly, conduct a Constituent Survey, and host a series of “informal office hours” where residents can stop by to chat and provide feedback on community issues. Each spring I also send a letter to all community/civic association presidents offering to speak at meetings and attend community events.
Finally, I believe that voters should choose their representatives – not the other way around. Our current system of redistricting results in too many non-competitive districts that are drawn for political purposes. I have supported numerous efforts to establish a non-partisan Virginia Advisory Redistricting Commission. While these measures failed, I will continue to be a strong advocate for this very important electoral reform.
The General Assembly has an obligation to use your tax dollars wisely and efficiently. Virginia has a AAA bond rating because of our reputation for fiscal responsibility. It is critical for Virginia to continue this tradition. I am proud that Virginia’s Constitution requires a balanced budget and that the General Assembly has worked together in a bi-partisan manner to do this in a fiscally responsible manner.
As a member of the House of Delegates, I have supported several initiatives to streamline the delivery of services. In 2010, I spearheaded successful legislation (HB208) that eliminated a half-dozen outdated or redundant school reporting requirements to ensure that funding goes where it belongs — in our classrooms. In 2011, I voted for successful legislation that established the state-wide Office of the Inspector General (HB2076) to investigate allegations of fraud, waste, and abuse. In 2012, I supported and was appointed to the conference committee for HB1295, which eliminated several outdated mandates on local government and regional government entities. Also in 2012, I sponsored successful legislation (HB1164) that eliminated redundant review of many local road projects — a practice that had resulted in significant delays of much needed local improvements.
As our community relies more and more on electronically stored data, the opportunity for personal information to reach the wrong hands also increases. Identity theft can have a devastating impact on both individuals and families, and Virginia must vigorously pursue and prosecute anyone who steals or misuses personal information.
That is why I spearheaded amendments to the Personal Information Privacy Act to curtail the practice of drivers license swiping by retailers (HB1072). I also worked with the Secretary of Technology to introduce HB390 the “Compromised Data Disclosure Act” during the 2008 General Assembly Session. My bill was ultimately rolled into HB1469, which was signed by the Governor. As a result, any time personal information is accessed by an unauthorized person, the keeper of the information, whether business or government, must notify the individual and the Office of the Attorney General that a breach has occurred. I was also proud to support legislation to allow any consumer to freeze access to his or her credit report (HB 1311) to ensure that the information cannot be accessed without the consumer’s explicit authorization.
Finally, I introduced successful legislation in 2010 (HB 210) to strengthen Virginia’s extortion statute and to close a dangerous loop-hole that would have allowed someone to threaten to sell personal information for financial gain.
While I am pleased with the progress we have made to protect our citizens from identity theft, much work remains to be done. Sensitive personal information can still be obtained all too easily, including from publicly available land records and legal proceedings. Protecting our citizens from identity theft will continue to be one of my top priorities.
We are all consumers and deserve to be protected from unscrupulous and predatory business practices. Bad businesses also make it harder for good businesses to compete. As former chairman of the Fairfax County Consumer Protection Commission, I have introduced a number of bills aimed at enhancing consumer protection in Virginia. In 2012, I introduced legislation (HB429) to provide consumers with more tools to prevent the practice of “cramming” on telephone bills. Cramming is the practice of placing misleading or deceptive charges on your telephone bill without authorization. Often, these are small charges with generic names in the hope that they won’t be noticed. Since introduction, federal regulations were passed that achieved the goals of my proposed legislation. In 2014, I introduced successful legislation (HB1072, the Personal Information Privacy Act) to make it illegal for a business to scan a driver’s license and to keep the information for marketing or other purposes not related to the immediate transaction. Currently, I am working to better regulate predatory car title lenders and introduced HB1620 at the request of the Governor.
As the proud parent of three children who attend Fairfax County Public Schools, I know first hand the importance of quality public education. As a member of the Education Reform Subcommittee, I have worked closely on efforts to reform our Standards of Learning and was a co-patron of legislation creating the Standards of Learning Reform Committee. I was proud to accept the Virginia Education Association’s “Solid as a Rock for Public Education Award” for my efforts on the House Education Committee in 2017. Over the years, I have introduced successful legislation to promote career and technical education opportunities (HB1552) and strengthen the process for dealing with teachers accused of sexually assaulting a student. I have also co-sponsored legislation (HB 1871) to enhance efforts to fight bullying in our schools.
As your delegate, my priorities include:
- Keep class size low in order to maximize the ability of teachers to provide individualized attention to students.
- Retain and recruit highly qualified teachers and support staff.
- Provide students with modern educational facilities that maximize the use of technology.
- Promote parental involvement in our schools as a key component to learning.
- Continually look for opportunities to streamline operations and assess the effectiveness of existing programs.
- Revise the State’s Composite Index so that our schools get a fair share of funding. Fairfax County currently received only 32% of its base-funding from the State, while the City of Fairfax only receives 20%.
Energy & Environment
Whether you are concerned about the impacts of climate change or the threat to national security posed by our dependence on foreign energy sources, sustainable energy is one of our nation’s greatest challenges. In 2015, I introduced legislation to create a Virginia Solar Energy Development Authority (HB1725) and was chief co-patron of the final adopted legislation (HB2267). This initiative will ensure that Virginia can take advantage of growth in this industry by unleashing the power of small businesses that are on the forefront of this technology. In 2011, I introduced successful legislation that will position Virginia to be a leader in the area of electric plug-in vehicles by eliminating regulatory hurdles that would stifle entrepreneurialism (HB2105). In 2009, I also successfully passed HB1994 to increase Virginia’s renewable energy goal to 15% by the year 2025.
I will continue to work hard to reduce our reliance on fossil fuels while keeping energy affordable. My priorities include:
- Invest in clean, renewable sources of energy. Virginia has enormous potential to be a leader in renewable energy. This is good for the environment and our economy. I support: harnessing our tremendous off-shore wind resources; providing incentives for the production of biofuels that do not compete with our food supply; increasing our investment in research at our universities; and, other innovative approaches, such as harvesting methane from landfills and agricultural operations.
- Empower residents to conserve energy. This is win-win for the environment and the consumer. I support: expanding smart meters so that consumers have better information about their energy consumption; exploring public-private partnerships to retrofit existing buildings; assisting low income families with weatherization; and, providing tax incentives to encourage investment in solar and wind power.
- Encourage more efficient cars and reduce our reliance on the automobile. Automobiles account for more than a third of our greenhouse gas emissions. Nationally, we must continue to increase fuel efficiency standards. Here in Virginia, we need to encourage land use patterns that promote walking and biking and take advantage of public transit.
Virginia is blessed with an abundance of natural resources. As an environmental planner by profession, I consider it a special responsibility to fight for the environment in the General Assembly. I am proud to have been designated as a Legislative “Hero” or “Leader” by the Virginia League of Conservation Voters for the past ten years.
As your delegate, I have successfully spearheaded legislation to:
- better coordinate drinking water supply planning and permitting (HB1158);
- require the leak-plagues Pickett Road Tank Farm in the City of Fairfax to bring their above ground storage tanks into conformance with modern industry standards (HB2103);
- strengthen solid waste planning in Virginia (HB421);
- better protect our Potomac River water supply during drought conditions (HB2487); and,
- increase the penalties that local governments can use against developers that violate our water quality regulations (HB 392).
I also successfully fought for new legislation to help local governments in Northern Virginia preserve mature trees during development (HB1437). Mature trees not only increase property values and beautify our neighborhoods, they also help to clean the air. In recognition of this achievement, I was proud to accept the 2008 Fairfax County Friends of Trees Award.
Land Use and Growth
No amount of transportation funding can overcome poor land use planning and growth that exceeds our capacity to serve it with public infrastructure. My priorities are to strengthen the ability of our local governments to manage growth responsibility and to strengthen regional coordination of land use planning. In 2013, I introduced successful legislation (HB 2326) that provides our regional planning agency, the Northern Virginia Regional Commission, with the authority to develop a regional strategic plan to help better coordinate growth and regional service delivery.
Supporting Our Veterans
As the son and grandson of veterans, I am thankful for the sacrifices our veterans make to protect our freedoms. In 2015, I was a proud co-patron of successful legislation authorizing a Northern Virginia Veterans Care Center (HB1276). I have been proud to support Virginia’s Wounded Warriors Program as both a member of the House of Delegates and as a Board Member of Brain Injury Services, Inc. During the 2011 session, I had the honor to serve as chief co-patron of successful legislation (HB1691) designed to help veterans who have fallen on tough times. Based on successful programs in New York and Pennsylvania, the legislation allows local courts to establish special dockets for veterans and active military service members who suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder or traumatic brain injury and run into trouble with the law. According to a 2008 RAND Corporation study, nearly 20 percent of our service men and women returning from Iraq and Afghanistan suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder. Many more suffer from traumatic brain injury – both diagnosed and undiagnosed. Fewer than half of these individuals actually seek treatment for PTSD or depression. Unfortunately, while trying to recover, some of these veterans fall into drug and alcohol abuse or commit minor crimes and end up in the criminal justice system. It is during these trying times that our veterans need our assistance the most. The premise behind HB1691 is to provide alternatives to incarceration when possible and to ensure that judges are aware of the rehabilitative programs offered by state and federal agencies as well as local veterans organizations. I was proud to work with the Joint Leadership Council of Veterans Service Organizations, which represents over two dozen veteran service organizations in Virginia, on this effort.
Today, approximately one million Virginians lack health insurance, which means that our emergency rooms provide the primary source of health care for many of these individuals. As a result, the financial burden of this care is shifted mainly to those with private insurance in the form of higher premiums. Under the federal health care law, Virginia has the option of expanding Medicaid coverage to those with income under 133% of the federal poverty level, which represents more than 300,000 people. For the first three years of the program, the federal government will pay 100% of the cost. The federal share will then be slowly reduced to 90%. This is expected to save Virginia significant money by making the system more efficient and ensuring that more people get preventative health care. This is one of the reasons why expansion is supported by the Fairfax County Chamber of Commerce. In 2014, I supported a bi-partisan plan to put Virginia on a path for Medicaid expansion and make sure that Virginia doesn’t leave $5 million per day on the table that could go to the improving the health of our citizens.
As a member of the General Assembly’s Joint Commission on Health Care, I have worked closely with Secretary of Health and Human Resources Bill Hazel on a wide range of health care and mental health issues. These include:
- Mental health reform. In the wake of the Virginia Tech tragedy, the General Assembly made important reforms to our mental health laws and increased the resources available to courts and case managers. We need to continue to refine these reforms and ensure that funding is not cut to these critical services.
- Autism spectrum disorder. I co-patroned the successful effort to require health insurers to provide coverage for the diagnosis and treatment of autism spectrum disorder. The benefits of early intervention are enormous, not only to the child, but also in terms of the long-term cost savings to the state. No family should be put in the position of having to decide if they can afford appropriate treatment.
- Smoking in restaurants ban. As a member of the General Laws Committee, I helped to pass the landmark legislation in 2009 that protects both the health of customers and workers by significantly limiting smoking in restaurants.
Traffic congestion threatens our economy and our quality of life. As the parent of three children, I know the frustration of being late for that important recital or evening sports practice. I have consistently supported common-sense measures to provide much needed transportation funding for the Northern Virginia region. In 2013, I supported the comprehensive transportation package that passed the General Assembly on a bi-partisan basis. This package resulted in substantial new revenue that is going toward our region’s most pressing and aggravating problems. In 2016, I introduced several pieces of legislation regarding the Governor’s plan to toll I-66 inside and outside of the Beltway. I successfully passed HB407 to ensure that HOV-2 could not be converted to HOV-3 for the purpose of tolling. I was also part of a group of legislators that brokered a deal to widen I-66 inside the Beltway from the Dulles Connector to Ballston.
In addition, I will continue to advocate for changes in the way that transportation funding is distributed to make it more equitable for Northern Virginia. I spearheaded efforts to change the transportation maintenance formula (HBs 389, 6011, 1993, 1491, and 477) and in 2013 co-patroned legislation to provide Northern Virginia with more representation on the Commonwealth Transportation Board (HB864). Getting our fair share will continue to be one of my top priorities.
Additional priorities include:
- Increase our investment in transportation technology, including telework, “smart highways,” and better synchronization of our traffic lights.
- Help get people out of their cars by making strategic investments in bike paths and walking trails.
- Expand Metro to Centreville and beyond and adequately fund both Metro and the Virginia Railway Express.
Jobs and Economy
While there are signs of improvement, much more needs to be done to reduce unemployment and spark economic growth. This requires investing in our transportation infrastructure and education, fostering an environment that rewards creativity and innovation, and reducing regulatory burdens to starting and running a business. In particular, Virginia needs to increase investments in STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) and our community college system. We also need to reform and streamline our tax system while ensuring that sufficient revenue is generated at the state and local levels to provide needed services. I was a co-patron of the Virginia Growth and Opportunity Act (HB834) and supported the formation of the Virginia International Trade Corporation (HB858). In 2017, I was proud to receive the Excellence in Education and Workforce Development Award from the Virginia Chamber of Commerce for my efforts in career and technical education.
Safety & Security
We enjoy one of the lowest crime rates of any major metropolitan area in the nation. Let’s keep it that way! I am proud to support those who protect us every day – our police, firefighters, and emergency personnel. In 2010 I was named the Virginia Professional Fire Fighters “Legislator of the Year.”
I have patroned or co-patron several successful efforts to strengthen Virginia’s public safety laws. Some of these efforts included:
- Strengthening the ability of our law enforcement agencies to combat child exploitation and human trafficking (HB1200 and HB2061)
- Protecting our children from sex offenders by requiring offenders to register their email addresses and/or screen names (HB 2749) and by creating mandatory-minimum sentences for the production and distribution of child pornography (HB2755).
- Making the practice of texting and driving a primary offense and increasing penalties (HB1883).
News & Events
For more newsletters, go to David Bulova webpage.
Cross Over Week and Tax Compromise
Last Friday seems like a universe away. The revelations and allegations over the past week have been difficult to process for all of us — and I can’t even imagine the pain that this has caused the African American community and those who have been the victims of sexual assault. Thank you to the many constituents who have called and sent emails expressing their thoughts and concerns. My prayer for Virginia is that, while extremely painful, we will use what is happening today as an opportunity to heal and bring us together.
Despite all that is going on, my focus is, and will continue to be ensuring that my ~85,000 constituents are represented to the best of my ability in the legislative process.
Cross Over Week
We have now reached the half-way point of the session. Known as “cross-over,” this is when the House must act on all of its legislation, and the Senate must do likewise. What survives is transmitted to the other body. On Monday and Tuesday, we literally voted on over 200 measures. While many of these bills are relatively technical, others represent significant changes in policy.
One big proposed change is to prohibit a person from holding a personal communication device while driving(HB1811). The current law, which only prohibits reading or writing an email or text message is extremely difficult to enforce. The shift to “hands-free” will be accompanied by an aggressive driver education and outreach program so that no one should be surprised. I am a co-patron of this bill, which passed the House 69Y-27N. Deaths from distracted driving are set to eclipse the number of deaths from drunk driving. In 2017 alone, at least 208 traffic fatalities were linked to distracted driving compared to 248 fatalities linked to drunk driving.
Another big issue has been whether Virginia should allow betting on professional sports and/or allow casino gambling in certain localities. This is an area where I think we need to be extremely careful and do not support making these decisions in a compressed 46 day session. Rather, I supported the creation of a new Gaming Commission (HB2321), which will be tasked with looking at the pros and cons, as well as any potential unintended consequences, and reporting back to the General Assembly with their findings.
Finally, many of you have asked about the status of redistricting reform. I strongly believe that we must take the politics out of the redistricting process. I favored the approach proposed by OneVirginia2021 (SJ274), which would have created a citizen-based, non-partisan redistricting commission. While that measure failed, I also support SJ306, which creates a redistricting commission composed of eight citizen and eight legislative members. SJ306 passed the Senate and is now being considered in the House. I opposed a measure introduced in the House (HJ615). While there are several problematic aspects to the propose amendment, the one that gives me the greatest concern is a clause stating that every effort should be made to preserve “parity” between the two political parties. To me, enshrining political parity is the opposite of what redistricting reform ought to be about.
If you have been tracking an issue and want an update, please send me a note!
Now, for some much needed good news! Yesterday, a bipartisan compromise was announced to provide relief to the 26% of Virginia taxpayers who would pay more in state taxes as a result of the federal Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA). A key aspect of the debate has been to make sure that we actually understand who is paying more taxes. Of the 26%, ~40% make under $50K and would see the highest average tax increase (~4%). The next hardest hit groups make between $50K and $125K (35% of those paying more and a 3.5% increase) and between $125K and $250K (24% and 2.5%).
The compromise raises Virginia’s standard deduction for single filers from $3K to $4.5K and for joint filers from $6K to $9K. This is long overdue anyway, since Virginia’s standard deduction hasn’t been raised since 2005. The change benefits all tax brackets, but helps those at the lower ends by making the entire system more progressive. The other major component is a one-time refund this October of $220 and $110 for joint and single filers, respectively. Again, this will benefit all tax payers, but is designed to help those most impacted by TCJA. Any remaining revenue as a result of the TCJA will be held in a Tax Reform Fund or Reserve Fund. Click here for additional details.
Most importantly, the bill includes a conformity clausethat will enable tax payers the certainty they need to file their returns and start receiving their refunds. Because the bill needs to be enacted as emergency legislation to go into effect before July 1st, it requires an 80% vote by both the House and the Senate to pass. While the bill isn’t perfect, it is fair and represents a reasonable step forward. I intend to vote for passage when it comes up next Monday.
As always, thank you for the opportunity to serve you in the House of Delegates!
David Bulova’s 2019 Legislation
My 2019 Legislation
This year, I have filed 15 bills – which is the maximum during a short session. You can see all of my legislation at my General Assembly webpage. Here are just a few highlights:
Walkable Communities: HB1913 provides local governments with additional authority to require the dedication of sidewalks during development. It is aimed at situations where properties along older roads without sidewalks are being redeveloped in a piecemeal fashion. I can think of numerous roads in our community where people have to traverse dangerous muddy paths to go anywhere on foot. As these properties redevelop, we should take the opportunity to improve safety and pedestrian access. The bill was requested by Fairfax County and the City of Fairfax.
Alternative Education Programs: HB2387 is designed to ensure that all school districts have alternative education programs for students experiencing disciplinary challenges. Over the past few years, the General Assembly has engaged in an emotional debate about the proper role of long-term suspensions. It is a tough issue. A disruptive student can create a negative learning environment for others, while suspending the student can exacerbate the issues that led to the disruptive behavior in the first place. We are fortunate that Fairfax County Public Schools, on our own dime, has invested in alternative education programs where students can get the individualized attention needed to address underlying issues. However, many school districts do not have such programs. Past attempts at requiring such programs have been defeated because they have been considered unfunded mandates. What makes HB2387 different is that it makes these programs part of Virginia’s Standards of Quality, which means that they will receive funding through Virginia’s basic aid formula.
Electric Vehicle Charging Stations: HB1934 authorizes any state agency to install fee-based electric vehicle (EV) charging stations. This bill is a continuation of my previous efforts to remove roadblocks to EV technology by making it easier to establish a state-wide network of charging stations.
Power Purchase Agreements: HB1928 is designed to increase private investment in solar and wind through the use of power purchase agreements (PPAs). Under a PPA, the energy developer arranges for the financing and installation of the system for little or no cost to the property owner. The property owner then agrees to purchase the power at a fixed rate – usually lower than the retail rate. This kind of arrangement is particularly attractive to larger institutional uses such as schools. There is currently a cap on the amount of electricity that can be generated through PPAs. My bill increases that cap.
Counseling for New Prescriptions: Current law requires a pharmacist to counsel a person when filling a new prescription. HB1743 expands the items that should be discussed to include proper disposal. According to a study conducted by the Virginia Joint Commission on Health Care, two-thirds of prescriptions are not consumed. Fifty-four percent of those unused prescriptions are stored in the home. This increases the chance of misuse or accidental consumption by children. Nationally, accidental consumption results in approximately 60,000 emergency room visits per year by children under the age of six.
University Gift Agreements: HB2386 increases the transparency of gift agreements made between a university and a donor. This past year, George Mason University has been working to tighten its gift acceptance policies after revealing that several past agreements did not meet academic independence standards. Part of the issue is that the line between a university and its foundation can get very blurry – and can make it difficult for the public to exercise their Freedom of Information Act rights. While there are certainly times when sensitive donor information needs to be protected, we must also not forget that these are public universities with a public mission. HB2386 clarifies what information must be made available to the public and also requires any donation with conditions to be accepted in writing by the university.
Firefighting Foam Management: HB2762 is a late arrival, but one of my more interesting bills. It places limitations on the use of fluorine-based firefighting foams (perfluoroalkyl and polyfluoroalkyl). While foams containing these substances are superior for fighting liquid fires, there are growing concerns about its biodegradability, persistence in the environment, and treatability in wastewater treatment plants. The bill seeks to minimize environmental exposure to these foams by prohibiting their use for training exercises and only allowing their use during live emergencies. What I really like about this bill is that it was brought to me by the industry that manufactures the foam, which recognized the problem. If it passes, Virginia will be the first in the nation to enact such restrictions.
Housing Commission Bills: Also on deck are several initiatives concerning HOAs that are recommendations of the Virginia Housing Commission. HB1853 is compromise legislation that helps clear up confusion over when an HOA may prohibit a home-based child day care. HB2030 increases transparency by requiring HOAs to make their budgets available to members prior to the end of the fiscal year (yes, most do, but not all) and by requiring the HOA to more clearly identify potential shortfalls in capital replacement reserves.
Finally, I am excited to be the chief co-patron of significant bipartisan legislation (HB2458) on early childhood education. More about that next week!
Please don’t hesitate to contact me on these or other issues facing the General Assembly!
Tweets from @DavidBulova
David Bulova 2019 Town Hall
When: Saturday February 2nd at 9:00 to 11:00 am
Where: Fairfax City Hall Council Chambers at 10455 Armstrong Street
Go to this post to see videos and read more about Town Hall.
Every fall David Bulova has a tradition started in 2006 by holding Fall informal office hours at restaurants in the 37th District. Constituents can share an issue or ask questions about legislation that is likely to be debated during the 2019 General Assembly. The format is casual and no appointment is needed. Coffee is on Delegate Bulova!
Bulova’s 2019 office hour schedule is yet to be determined.
Bulova Town Hall
Summary video below. Go to this post to see the complete Town Hall video.
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[insert complete Bulova video here]
Bulova Aircast Updates
[To be discussed with Delegate Bulova]
VA House Delegate David Bulova on HB2416
Rock the Vote/Progress Virginia Voter Guide Statement
Aug 31, 2017
Del. David Bulova responds to the question “What makes you the best candidate to champion young voters?” while addressing the George Mason Democrats at their first meeting of the year. This video was submitted for use in the Progress Virginia Education Fund and Rock the Vote Voter Guide for the November 2017 Election.
Delegate David Bulova’s Summer Serenade 2014
July 24, 2014
A brief recap of some of the highlights of Virginia’s 2013 Legislative Session. Delegate David Bulova hosted his annual Summer Serenade at the Historic Blenheim/Civil War Interpretive Center in Fairfax City, VA. Good food, smooth jazz and spectacular weather! Gretchen Bulova, her parents Janet & Charlie Reimer along with other family members, friends and volunteers put together a memorable evening for all of us. Thursday, July 24, 2014
Questions & Answers
See David Bulova’s answers from Vote Smart’s Political Courage Test.
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If you have any suggestions for David Bulova, especially if you are a current or former constituent, send them to Ny-jhee Jones at Njones26@gmu.edu. Ny-jhee will record your suggestions here.
If you have something positive to say about David Bulova, especially if you are a current or former constituent, send your recommendations to Ny-jhee Jones at Njones26@gmu.edu.