William H. Hudnut III U.S. Congressperson
William Herbert Hudnut III (born October 17, 1932) was the mayor of Indianapolis from 1976 to 1992. A Republican, his four terms made him the city's longest serving mayor. He previously represented the Indianapolis area in Congress from 1973 to 1975 but was defeated in his race for a second term. Hudnut was born in Cincinnati, Ohio, on October 17, 1932. He attended the Darrow School in New Lebanon, New York, and graduated from Princeton University in 1954, where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. He earned a B.D. from the Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York and was ordained a clergyman in 1957. Hudnut is an ordained minister in the Presbyterian Church and was the senior pastor of Second Presbyterian Church in Indianapolis from 1964 to 1972. He led the congregation with a moderate but active stance through the social issues of the 1960s, including the Vietnam War and race relations. In the 1972 Republican primary for Indiana's 11th congressional district, Hudnut defeated future Congressman Dan Burton. After winning the general election against four-term Congressman Andrew Jacobs, Jr., he served only one term in the 93rd United States Congress.
|Date of birth|
|October 17th, 1932|
|United States of America|
1. Darrow School School
Darrow School is an Independent co-educational high school. Its New Lebanon campus is a 365-acre (1.48 km) property in the Berkshire Hills, which are a southern extension of the Green Mountains of Vermont.
|Official web page||www.darrowschool.org|
2. Princeton University Colleges/University
Princeton University is a private research university located in Princeton, New Jersey, United States.
2013. 17.7 bil. $
2011. 17.1 bil. $
2014. 7.28 %
2013. 7.29 %
2012. 7.4 %
2012. 8.5 %
2010. 8.0 %
2013. 40.2 K $
2012. 39.5 K $
2010. 36.6 K $
Institution social analysis
People attended Princeton University connected by profession and/or age
3. Union Theological Seminary Colleges/University
Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York is an independent seminary in New York City. The school is located in Manhattan between Claremont Avenue and Broadway, 120th to 122nd Streets. The seminary was founded in 1836 under the Presbyterian Church, and is affiliated with nearby Columbia University. In the 20th century, Union was world renowned as a center of liberal Christianity and neo-orthodoxy, in addition to being the birthplace of the Black Liberation Theology, Womanist Theology and Mujerista Theology movements. Union also houses the largest theological library in the Western Hemisphere. Though the seminary is more often referred to by the shorter, informal, description "Union Theological Seminary, New York" the full incorporated name is as above.
Institution social analysis
People attended Union Theological Seminary connected by profession and/or age
Official web page
The Republican Party, also commonly called the GOP, is one of the two major contemporary political parties in the United States, the other being the Democratic Party. Founded by anti-slavery activists in 1854, it dominated politics nationally for most of the period from 1860 to 1932. There have been 18 Republican presidents, the first being Abraham Lincoln, serving from 1861 to 1865, and the most recent being George W. Bush, serving from 2001 to 2009. The most recent Republican presidential nominee was former Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney in 2012. The party's platform is generally based upon American conservatism, in contrast to the Democratic Party, which supports contemporary American liberalism. The Republican Party's platform of conservatism traces its roots to classical liberalism with an emphasis on its economically liberal policies in supporting free markets, limited government, and laissez-faire economics, while supporting socially conservative policies. A significant portion of the Republican base is made up of fiscal conservatives and other free market, pro-capitalism factions.
Goverment positions 1
Mayor of Indianapolis
1.The Hudnut years in Indianapolis, 1976 1991
1995. by Indiana University Press at Bloomington (296 pages)