David Cicilline Committee Assignments


Legislative Metrics

Read our 2017 Report Card for Cicilline.

Ideology–Leadership Chart

Cicilline is shown as a purple triangle ▲ in our ideology-leadership chart below. Each dot is a member of the House of Representatives positioned according to our liberal–conservative ideology score (left to right) and our leadership score (leaders are toward the top).

The chart is based on the bills Cicilline has sponsored and cosponsored. See full analysis methodology.

Ratings from Advocacy Organizations

Committee Membership

David Cicilline sits on the following committees:

  • House Committee on the Judiciary
  • House Committee on Foreign Affairs

Enacted Legislation

Cicilline was the primary sponsor of 2 bills that were enacted:

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We consider a bill enacted if one of the following is true: a) it is enacted itself, b) it has a companion bill in the other chamber (as identified by Congress) which was enacted, or c) if about one third or more of its provisions were incorporated into bills that were enacted (as determined by an automated text analysis, applicable beginning with bills in the 110th Congress).

Bills Sponsored

Issue Areas

Cicilline sponsors bills primarily in these issue areas:

Government Operations and Politics (26%)Crime and Law Enforcement (22%)International Affairs (14%)Taxation (11%)Armed Forces and National Security (8%)Health (7%)Commerce (6%)Labor and Employment (6%)

Recent Bills

Some of Cicilline’s most recently sponsored bills include...

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Voting Record

Key Votes

Cicilline’s VoteVote Description
Nay H.R. 3911: Risk-Based Credit Examination Act
Nov 7, 2017. Passed 389/32.
H.R. 3911 amends the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (Exchange Act) to make risk-based the annual reporting requirements of the Nationally Recognized Statistical Rating Organizations (NRSROs). Specifically, the legislation reduces the disproportionate burden the current reporting requirements impose on small NRSROs while still maintaining the ...
No S. 612: A bill to designate the Federal building and United States courthouse located at 1300 Victoria Street in Laredo, Texas, as the “George P. Kazen Federal Building ...
Dec 8, 2016. Passed 360/61.
Yea H.R. 4890: To impose a ban on the payment of bonuses to employees of the Internal Revenue Service until the Secretary of the Treasury develops and implements a ...
Apr 21, 2016. Passed 260/158.
No H.R. 2146: Defending Public Safety Employees’ Retirement Act
Jun 18, 2015. Passed 218/208.
This vote made H.R. 2146 the vehicle for passage of Trade Promotion Authority (TPA) for the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) trade deal currently being negotiated. H.R. 2146 was originally introduced as a bill to address issues with retirement funds of federal law enforcement officers and firefighters. ...
Yea H.R. 2048: Uniting and Strengthening America by Fulfilling Rights and Ensuring Effective Discipline Over Monitoring Act of 2015
May 13, 2015. Passed 338/88.
The USA Freedom Act (H.R. 2048, Pub.L. 114–23) is a U.S. law enacted on June 2, 2015 that restored in modified form several provisions of the Patriot Act, which had expired the day before. The act imposes some new limits on the bulk collection of ...
Nay H.R. 83 (113th): Consolidated and Further Continuing Appropriations Act, 2015
Dec 11, 2014. Passed 219/206.
This bill became the vehicle for passage of the Consolidated and Further Continuing Appropriations Act, 2015 [pdf], which was approved by the House on December 11, 2014 and by the Senate on December 13, 2014. The bill was originally introduced on January 3, 2013 by ...
No H.J.Res. 124 (113th): Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2015
Sep 17, 2014. Passed 319/108.
Nay H.R. 6156 (112th): Russia and Moldova Jackson-Vanik Repeal and Sergei Magnitsky Rule of Law Accountability Act of 2012
Nov 16, 2012. Passed 365/43.
The Magnitsky Act, formally known as the Russia and Moldova Jackson-Vanik Repeal and Sergei Magnitsky Rule of Law Accountability Act of 2012, is a bipartisan bill passed by the U.S. Congress and President Obama in November–December 2012, intending to punish Russian officials responsible for the ...
Aye H.R. 2278 (112th): To limit the use of funds appropriated to the Department of Defense for United States Armed Forces ...
Jun 24, 2011. Failed 180/238.
Aye H.R. 1249 (112th): Leahy-Smith America Invents Act
Jun 23, 2011. Passed 304/117.
The Leahy–Smith America Invents Act (AIA) is a United States federal statute that was passed by Congress and was signed into law by President Barack Obama on September 16, 2011. The law represents the most significant change to the U.S. patent system since 1952, and ...

Missed Votes

From Jan 2011 to Mar 2018, Cicilline missed 106 of 4,947 roll call votes, which is 2.1%. This is on par with the median of 2.3% among the lifetime records of representatives currently serving. The chart below reports missed votes over time.

Show the numbers...

Time PeriodVotes EligibleMissed VotesPercentPercentile
2011 Jan-Mar21252.4%73rd
2011 Apr-Jun28100.0%0th
2011 Jul-Sep24700.0%0th
2011 Oct-Dec20852.4%57th
2012 Jan-Mar15100.0%0th
2012 Apr-Jun299113.7%73rd
2012 Jul-Sep15263.9%78th
2012 Nov-Dec5123.9%56th
2013 Jan-Jan500.0%0th
2013 Jan-Mar8966.7%83rd
2013 Apr-Jun21510.5%24th
2013 Jul-Sep20021.0%42nd
2013 Oct-Dec13796.6%85th
2014 Jan-Mar14810.7%23rd
2014 Apr-Jun21941.8%53rd
2014 Jul-Sep147106.8%87th
2014 Nov-Dec4912.0%55th
2015 Jan-Mar14321.4%49th
2015 Apr-Jun24410.4%27th
2015 Jul-Sep13910.7%34th
2015 Oct-Dec17763.4%78th
2016 Jan-Mar13785.8%68th
2016 Apr-Jun20442.0%49th
2016 Jul-Sep23293.9%83rd
2016 Nov-Dec4800.0%0th
2017 Jan-Mar20831.4%51st
2017 Apr-Jun13642.9%68th
2017 Jul-Sep19921.0%53rd
2017 Oct-Dec16710.6%24th
2018 Jan-Mar10321.9%44th

Primary Sources

The information on this page is originally sourced from a variety of materials, including:

David Cicilline is pronounced:

DAY-vid // si-si-LEE-nee

The letters stand for sounds according to the following table:

LetterSounds As In
AY aysay
D dday
EE eemeet
I ipin
L lleg
N nnot
S ssit
V vvan

Capital letters indicate a stressed syllable.

David Nicola Cicilline (; born July 15, 1961) is an American politician who has been the U.S. Representative for Rhode Island's 1st congressional district since 2011.[1] He is a member of the Democratic Party. He previously served as Mayor of Providence, Rhode Island, from 2003 to 2011, and was the first openly gay mayor of a U.S. state capital.[2][3]

Early life, education, and law career[edit]

Cicilline was born July 15, 1961, in Providence, Rhode Island. His mother, Sabra (née Peskin), is Jewish, and his father, John Francis "Jack" Cicilline, is Italian American and Catholic.[4][5][2] His father is a prominent attorney in Providence who defended local Mafia figures in the 1970s and 1980s and was an aide to Mayor Joseph A. Doorley Jr.[6]

He was raised in Providence before moving to Narragansett. In high school, he served as president of his graduating class and participated in the Close Up Washington civic education program before heading to Brown University, where he established a branch of the College Democrats with his classmate, John F. Kennedy Jr.. He took a degree in political science, graduating magna cum laude in 1983. He then went to Georgetown University Law Center where he earned a J.D.

He remained in Washington, D.C., for a while to work as a lawyer at the Public Defender Service for the District of Columbia.

Rhode Island House of Representatives (1995–2003)[edit]


He ran for the Rhode Island Senate in 1992 against incumbent senator Rhoda Perry but lost the Democratic primary. Two years later, he was elected to the Rhode Island House of Representatives, representing the 4th district on Providence's East Side. He won the Democratic primary to succeed retiring Rep. Linda J. Kushner with 56% of the vote and was unopposed in the general election.[7]


According to his website, he "earned a reputation as a fierce champion of political reform and gun safety, and his dedication to ethics won him Common Cause's top ranking."[8]

Committee assignments[edit]

Mayor of Providence (2003–2011)[edit]


Cicilline was elected in a landslide in November 2002 with 84% of the vote, following the downfall of controversial mayor Vincent Cianci and the aftermath of Operation Plunder Dome.[2] He succeeded acting mayor John J. Lombardi, who served out Cianci's term and decided not to run in the following election.[9] In 2006, Cicilline won an easy re-election with 83 percent of the vote.[10] A Brown University survey in September 2007 found that 64 percent of state residents approved of the job Cicilline was doing in Providence. By February 2008, that number had dropped to 51 percent. And in September 2008, his popularity fell to 46 percent.[11]


Providence has experienced a significant drop in crime, attributed by some to community policing. As of 2007, Providence saw its lowest crime rate in 30 years. The city has eliminated 14 percent of management positions, dropped to 17th in the state for per-capita tax and received an "A" bond rating from all three major bond-rating agencies.[10]


Cicilline was 2008 President of the National Conference of Democratic Mayors. As mayor, he was a member of the Mayors Against Illegal Guns Coalition,[12] a bi-partisan group with the stated goal of "making the public safer by getting illegal guns off the streets." The Coalition was co-chaired by Boston Mayor Thomas Menino and New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg.

In 2009, Cicilline served as one of six selection committee members for the Rudy Bruner Award for Urban Excellence.[13]

Mayoral policies[edit]

Cicilline's administration focused on the residential neighborhoods of Providence, as well as the "Renaissance" areas of downtown and Federal Hill that thrived under Cianci, and continued the promotion of the city via the tax breaks given to artists and movie productions. A former state legislator, he overcame the animosity between state and city government that had existed under Cianci.

In May 2009, Cicilline gained national headlines after proposing a $150 per semester Head Tax on each of the 25,000 college students attending four universities in the city. The tax was an effort to close $6 to $8 million of a reported $17 million city budget shortfall. The Associated Press reported that if enacted, it would become the first-in-the-nation tax on students simply for being enrolled and attending college within the city limits.[14]

Cicilline has expressed concern about the Providence metropolitan area's carbon footprint. As mayor, he sought to implement a streetcar/light rail-type system for the city. He also focused efforts to fight poverty. He won passage of a vacant-and-abandoned property penalty, to provide an economic disincentive for banks to keep properties off the housing market for extended periods of time. He also proposed municipal bonds for the purpose of buying foreclosed properties to expand housing.[citation needed]

Cicilline is a strong proponent of after-school activities as a means of improving opportunities for children.[15] As mayor, Cicilline served as Chair of the Standing Committee for Children, Health and Human Services of the United States Conference of Mayors.[16] He has also been recognized for his efforts to establish youth programming and to strengthen ties among schools, businesses and local government, in order to expand access to after-school programming. Under Cicilline, city officials worked with Rhode Island's Education Partnership to form PASA, the Providence After School Alliance.[15] Cicilline also serves on the board of the national nonprofit Afterschool Alliance, an organization that works to promote and to support after-school activities for all children.[17]

Between 1980 and 2009, most prostitution was legal in Rhode Island.[18] As mayor, Cicilline was a strong advocate for outlawing it.[19] Cicilline personally testified in Superior Court to stop the opening of "spas" in Providence, and discussed his position in the 2009 documentary Happy Endings?.[19][20][21] He lobbied for a prostitution law not only to arrest sex workers and their customers, but also to fine landlords that permitted prostitution on their premises.[22] On September 2, 2009, Cicilline submitted an ordinance to the City Council to ban indoor prostitution in the city, imposing a $500 fine and a potential 30-day prison sentence on violators.[23] On November 3, 2009, Rhode Island Governor Donald Carcieri signed into law a bill making the buying and selling of sexual services a crime.[18] (See also: Prostitution in Rhode Island)

During the 2008 Democratic primaries, Cicilline supported Hillary Clinton. In August 2008, he attended the Democratic National Convention in Denver. While there, he told an interviewer that he now supported Barack Obama, saying "[t]here is a real sense of hope and optimism about what we're about to do and about a chance in leadership in this country".[24]

ICE controversy with Governor Carcieri[edit]

On June 8, 2008, Marco Riz, an illegal immigrant from Guatemala who had been arrested twice the previous year while under a deportation order, was charged with the robbery and rape of a 30-year-old woman.[25] A federal Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agent criticized the Providence Police Department for not checking Riz's immigration status at the time of his previous arrest.[26] The governor of Rhode Island, Donald Carcieri, blamed Cicilline for the department's failure. Previously, Carcieri had signed an executive order requiring all state officials to work with ICE on arrests or hirings of illegal immigrants. When Carcieri asked the same of local agents, Providence Police Chief Dean Esserman refused. Cicilline responded that it has been the policy of the Police Department to work with ICE and its database on all arrests, that the policy had been followed when Riz was arrested, and that the ICE had failed to act.[26]

On July 8, 2008, Rhode Island Governor Donald Carcieri claimed that Cicilline was not upholding his oath of office by failing to report illegal immigrants, suggesting the U.S. Attorney investigate the mayor.[27] Mayor Cicilline responded by accusing Carcieri of "playing politics", eight days later writing an op-ed in The Providence Journal stating that the city always has and will continue to report all arrests to immigration authorities, and that the focus is therefore inappropriate.[28]

Firefighters' union contract arbitration[edit]

Beginning in 2003, Cicilline was engaged in a dispute with the Providence Firefighters labor union, Local 799. In a July 2002 email Cicilline sent to the members of Local 799, he indicated that he hoped to resolve their pending contract dispute with the city within 30 days of taking office. In August, Cicilline said in an interview that it was impossible for him to promise to bring the contract negotiations to a successful conclusion owing to the unpredictability of his negotiating partners.[29] The city and the union had been in arbitration in every contract year since 2002, with Cicilline appealing one arbitration decision to the Rhode Island Supreme Court. The appeal was rejected.[30]

In 2004, Democratic vice presidential nominee John Edwards canceled a fundraising appearance in Providence in support of the Local 799.[31] In 2007, Hillary Clinton asked Cicilline, a Clinton supporter, not to attend a Clinton rally because of threats by the union to picket the appearance.[32][33]

Both the Rhode Island AFL-CIO and the International Association of Fire Fighters (IAFF) censured Cicilline for his conduct in this matter.[34][35] In 2009, due to the union picketline, the Obama administration canceled Joe Biden's appearance at the U.S. Conference of Mayors in Providence in the interests of remaining neutral in the conflict.[36]

Tax office controversy[edit]

In June 2008, John M. Cicilline, brother of Mayor Cicilline, pleaded guilty to conspiracy, obstruction of justice and making false statements for his role in the courthouse corruption scheme. Federal prosecutors indicted John M. Cicilline, disbarred attorney Joseph Bevilacqua Jr., and two assistants in January 2007. According to court documents, the two attorneys spun a complicated scheme to win leniency in a drug trafficking case.[37]

Before reporting to prison, John M. Cicilline gave the city of Providence a $75,000 check for taxes owed by a client, but asked that the check not be cashed and only held as collateral. Two of the mayor's top aides told the city tax collector Robert Ceprano, not to cash the check because it would bounce. In four instances, Ceprano said mayoral aides pressured him to perform tax favors for the mayor's friends and/or campaign contributors. The mayor claimed the taxpayers had been given relief because the city had made errors on their taxes, not because they were his friends or contributors. During the controversy, Ceprano was fired.[38]

On May 10, 2009, Robert Ceprano filed a lawsuit against the City of Providence alleging conspiracy, corruption, libel and wrongful termination. The suit accuses John M. Cicilline, the mayor's imprisoned brother, of attempting to defraud the City of Providence by writing a bad check for $75,000 on behalf of a delinquent taxpayer. Furthermore, it alleges, the mayor and his aides "willfully conspired...to conceal John M. Cicilline's illegal activities". Ceprano also charges that he was fired not for poor job performance, but because he resisted the mayor's efforts to perform tax favors for political friends and supporters. Lawyers for Ceprano are asking for $10 million.[39] The single count complaint against John M. Cicilline was dismissed by Judge Kristin Rodgers on November 17, 2009.[40]

Budget controversy[edit]

Shortly after assuming office, Cicilline's successor as the Mayor of the City of Providence, Angel Taveras, announced that the City was facing a "category 5" hurricane due to its substantial debt. Tavares was compelled to engage in austerity cuts including teacher layoffs and paycuts for city employees.[41] The total structural debt inherited by Tavares in 2011 was $180 million.[42]

A report commissioned by the City of Providence found that the Cicilline administration had transferred funds from the Undesignated Surplus (the city's cash reserves) without the proper approval of the City Council, had not provided financial information on a timely basis to the independent auditor, the City Council or the Internal Auditor, and had not provided the City Council with monthly financial statements or with projections of year-end surpluses or deficits, among other findings.[43] Providence City Council Finance Chairman John Igliozzi accused him of "hiding the scope of the city's fiscal woes through 'illusory revenues, borrowing and other tricks.'"[44]

Fitch Ratings also downgraded Providence's ratings, citing "imprudent budgeting decisions and failure to implement recurring budget solutions". Ciciline, who portrayed himself as a reformer looking to restore transparency to city hall, was criticized by his opponents from the primary and House elections: Democrat Anthony Gemma said that he felt Cicilline had lied his way to federal office and Republican John Loughlin said "You just don't lie to people in such a transparent way."[44]

A year later, it was reported that Providence could be on the brink of bankruptcy. Former Mayor Vincent Cianci put much blame on Cicilline for Providence's problems, saying that although he didn't think it was entirely his fault, he did hide it from the public. Experts have said that the only way out for Providence may be to declare bankruptcy.[45][46]

U.S. House of Representatives (2011–present)[edit]



See also: United States House of Representatives elections in Rhode Island, 2010 § District 1

On February 13, 2010, Cicilline announced his candidacy for the U.S. House of Representatives following the retirement of Patrick J. Kennedy. He won the Democratic primary in September with 37% of the vote: defeating businessman Anthony Gemma (23%), State Representative David Segal (20%), and state party chairman Bill Lynch (20%).[47][48]

In November, he defeated Republican State Representative John Loughlin with 51% of the vote.[1][49]


See also: United States House of Representatives elections in Rhode Island, 2012 § District 1

He ran for re-election in the newly redrawn 1st district, and won.[50]

A February 2012 survey showed Cicilline's approval rating had dropped almost 10% in 3 months, with the percent rating his performance "excellent or good" dropping by 24%. Anthony Gemma, Cicilline's primary opponent, said that the poll clearly showed that "a majority of Rhode Islanders wanted to see Cicilline go."[51]

In 2011, it was reported that although Rhode Island had experienced a population shift of only 7,200, a new congressional map would put 125,000 Rhode Islanders into new districts, which would help Democrats, and notably Cicilline.[52] Fellow House Democrat Jim Langevin accused Cicilline of trying to use the redistricting to aid with his reelection campaign. Possible Republican contenders suggested that it was an attempt to save Cicilline after his approval numbers had dropped. Cicilline commented, saying that he did not attempt to influence the redistricting.[53]


See also: United States House of Representatives elections in Rhode Island, 2014 § District 1

He won re-election to a third term in office.


See also: United States House of Representatives elections in Rhode Island, 2016 § District 1

Cicilline won re-election to a fourth term in office in the 2016 election. He defeated his opponent, Republican H. Russell Taub, with 64% of the vote.[54]


Upon being sworn in, Cicilline became the fourth openly gay member of Congress.[55]

Cicilline says that his biggest priority in Congress is helping the creation of good-paying jobs in Rhode Island. He also has indicated his support for small businesses, seniors, Medicare, and for bringing the troops home.[56]

Cicilline has voted with his party 96% of the time.[57] He has been described as a "Populist-Leaning Liberal".[58]

Foreign affairs[edit]

An avid supporter of non-violence, Cicilline has taken a stance against the U.S. military presence in Libya, voting to limit the use of funds supporting NATO operations in Libya and to remove armed forces from Libya.[59] In 2013, he went on record saying that he was "skeptical" of the Obama Administrations attempts to get congressional approval for US military action in Syria.[60]

Gun rights[edit]

On a domestic level, he is a strong anti-gun advocate and was a founding member of the bipartisan coalition Mayors Against Illegal Guns.[61] In 2010, the Brady Campaign to Prevent Gun Violence endorsed Cicilline; in 2000, the National Rifle Association awarded him an F- lifetime score.[62] Cicilline has also indicated his support for a ban on the sale or transfer of all forms of semi-automatic weapons, for more stringent state restrictions on the purchase and possession of firearms, and for a requirement that manufacturers equip firearms with child-safety locks.[63] On November 16, 2011, Cicilline made a public statement against the National Right-to-Carry Reciprocity Act which would "require all states to allow out-of-state visitors to carry concealed firearms as long as the laws of the visitors' home states allow them to do so."[64] He insisted that the Second Amendment had nothing to do with this bill, which, he said, would infringe upon the right of state governments to protect the safety of their citizens, and would force communities to accept concealed-carry standards set by other states.[65] In October 2017, following the Las Vegas shooting, Cicilline introduced a bill to ban bump stocks.[66]

Reproductive rights[edit]

Cicilline is pro-choice, and advocates that abortions should always be legally available and that government funding should be provided to clinics and medical facilities that provide abortion services.[63] He opposed the Protect Life Act of October 2011, which would ban the use of federal funds to cover any costs under health care plans that pay for abortions and would allow federally funded hospitals to refuse to perform the abortions (even in cases in which the mother's life is in danger).[67] Stating that the bill would put women's lives at risk and would limit "how women can spend their own private dollars to purchase health insurance," Cicilline declared it "outrageous."[68] He also voted in February 2011 against prohibiting the disbursement of federal funds to Planned Parenthood and, in May 2011, against prohibiting taxpayer funding of abortion.[59] Cicilline has also cosponsored the Violence Against Women Health Initiative Act of 2011 to "improve the health care system's assessment and response to domestic violence, dating violence, sexual assault, and stalking, and for other purposes."[69]

Veterans affairs[edit]

Cicilline has declared his support for veterans' "access to a range of resources in health care, housing, employment, mental health services, and education."[70] He has cosponsored the Veterans Dog Training Therapy Act to aid veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder,[71] the Disabled Veterans Tax Termination Act to permit disabled veterans to receive both retirement pay and disability compensation,[72] and the Veteran Employment Transition Act of 2011 to extend work opportunities to recently discharged veterans.[73] On November 18, 2011, Cicilline said the following about the Vow Hire Heroes Act, which increases job opportunities for veterans: "This vote ensures that Rhode Island veterans and all of our nation's veterans will receive some of the tools and resources they need to successfully reenter the workforce and provide for their families and loved ones."[74]

LGBT rights[edit]

Cicilline introduced the Equality Act in 2015 to amend the 1964 Civil Rights Act and expand protections to LGBTQ people.[75] In September 2017, he introduced the Equality Act of 2017.[76]

Business and Telecommunications[edit]

In 2017 Cicilline joined the new Anti-trust Caucus and co-sponsored the Merger Retrospective Act, which would require the Federal Trade Commission and the Department of Justice to do yearly studies on the effects of corporate mergers on the economy.[77] At the time of Cicilline's joining of the Anti-trust Caucus is was the ranking member of the Subcommittee on Regulatory Reform, Commercial and Antitrust Law.

Cicilline has come out publicly in favor of net neutrality, saying that "he will do whatever it takes" to stop the Federal Communications Commission's proposed plans to end regulation of internet service providers under Title II.[78]

House leadership[edit]

Co-Chair, Democratic Policy and Communications Committee

Committee assignments[edit]

Caucus memberships[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abCotter, Pamela (November 2, 2010). "Congressional District 1 race's final tally". The Providence Journal. Archived from the original on 2010-11-08. Retrieved 2010-11-02. 
  2. ^ abcDahir, Mubarak (December 24, 2002). "Leading Providence: David Cicilline becomes the first openly homosexual mayor of a U.S. state capital". The Advocate. Retrieved 2007-06-29. 
  3. ^Berg, Linda. "Jewish Congressional Candidate Profile: Mayor David Cicilline". National Jewish Democratic Council. Archived from the original on May 8, 2013. Retrieved August 6, 2012. 
  4. ^Block, Zachary (September–October 2002). "On the Campaign Trail". Brown Alumni Magazine. Brown University. 
  5. ^"Niet compatibele browser". Facebook. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  6. ^Block, Zachary (October 2002). "On the Campaign Trail". Providence: Brown University. Retrieved November 22, 2016.  
  7. ^"House races go to incumbents Anderson, San Bento returned to office *David N. Cicilline wins primary for Rep. Linda J. Kushner's seat". The Providence Journal. September 14, 1994. 
  8. ^"Full Biography | Congressman David Cicilline". Cicilline.house.gov. Retrieved 2016-05-19. 
  9. ^Perry, Jack (2002-11-14). "Mayor-elect Cicilline announces transition plans". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2009-04-03. 
  10. ^ ab"City of Providence – Mayor David N. Cicilline". Providenceri.com. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  11. ^Marcelo, Philip (2009-02-19). "'Providence Mayor Cicilline's approval rating sinks'". The Providence Journal. Archived from the original on 2011-07-15. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  12. ^"Coalition Members". Mayors Against Illegal Guns. Archived from the original on 2007-09-12. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  13. ^"Rudy Bruner Award for Urban Excellence". Brunerfoundation.org. Retrieved 2016-05-19. 
  14. ^[1]Archived May 21, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  15. ^ ab"Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2008-10-06. Retrieved 2008-10-31. 
  16. ^"The U.S. Conference of Mayors : Children, Health & Human Services". Usmayors.org. Archived from the original on 2010-03-25. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  17. ^http://www.afterschoolalliance.org/press_archives/Cicilline_111405.pdf
  18. ^ abArditi, Lynn (2009-05-31). "'Behind Closed Doors" How RI Decriminalized Prostitution". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-03. 
  19. ^ abPress Release From Mayors Office (2009-05-31). "MAYOR CICILLINE URGES RI SENATE TO PASS PROSTITUTION LEGISLATION". Office of The Mayor. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  20. ^Arditi, Lynn (2009-05-24). "Film Chronicles RI's Asian Brothels". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-03. 
  21. ^Happy Endings? (2009) on IMDb
  22. ^Cicilline, David (2009-05-19). "Time to End Prostitution in RI". Office of The Mayor. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  23. ^Marcelp, Philip (2009-09-02). "Providence to consider ordinance banning prostitution". 
  24. ^[2][dead link]
  25. ^"Suspect charged in Warwick robbery, rape | Rhode Island news". The Providence Journal. 2008-06-14. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  26. ^ ab"Case of illegal immigrant fires political feud | State Government". The Providence Journal. 2008-06-26. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  27. ^"HugeDomains.com - FireSociety.com is for sale". Fire Society. Retrieved 2016-05-19. 
  28. ^David N. Cicilline (2008-07-16). "David N. Cicilline: Stop pointing fingers at illegals | Columnists". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  29. ^"The Brown Daily Herald – Providence firefighters, still without contract, increase assistance to Brown EMS". Media.www.browndailyherald.com. Retrieved 2010-07-12. [permanent dead link]
  30. ^"City appeal of firefighter arbitration rejected by court | Providence". The Providence Journal. 2008-04-08. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  31. ^"Extra: Election". The Providence Journal. 2004-09-27. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  32. ^"Clinton campaign tells Cicilline to stay away when she's in R.I. | Rhode Island news". The Providence Journal. 2008-02-22. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  33. ^"In the face of pickets, Cicilline resign from Clinton's R.I. campaign". The Providence Journal. 2007-09-19. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  34. ^"Local Scene". IAFF. Archived from the original on 2011-07-27. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  35. ^"Mayor lands censure over firefighter contracts". The Providence Journal. 2008-09-18. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  36. ^Spielman, Fran (2009-06-10). "Daley, Obama at odds over meeting's picket line". Suntimes.com. Retrieved 2010-07-12. 
  37. ^Russ, Hilary (2008-09-19). "Brother of Providence, RI, Mayor Headed to Prison". The Oklahoman. Associated Press. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  38. ^Stanton, Mike (2008-01-24). "Providence tax collector says he was pressured to give favors". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  39. ^Stanton, Mike (2008-05-13). "Fired Providence tax collecter alleges corruption". The Providence Journal. Retrieved 2009-07-11. 
  40. ^Court Docket 09-2712
  41. ^
Cicilline's official 112th Congress portrait

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