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Date: 23.08.2017

Lost (2002)

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Early life[ edit ] Lott was born in Grenada, Mississippi , and lived his early years in nearby Duck Hill , where his father, Chester Paul Lott, sharecropped a stretch of cotton field. He served as a field representative for Ole Miss and was president of his fraternity, Sigma Nu.

Lott was also an Ole Miss cheerleader, on the same team with future U. The couple has two children: Chester Trent "Chet" Lott Jr.

While an undergraduate at the University of Mississippi, Lott participated in the effort at the national convention of the Sigma Nu fraternity to oppose a civil rights amendment proposed by the Dartmouth College and Duke University chapters to end mandatory racial exclusion by the fraternity.

Lott sided with the segregationists who defeated the amendment. The Dartmouth chapter subsequently seceded from the fraternity, and Sigma Nu remained whites-only until later in the decade. Colmer , also of Pascagoula , from to In , Colmer, one of the most conservative Democrats in the House, announced his retirement after 40 years in Congress.

Nixon won the 5th district with an astonishing 87 percent of the vote; it was his strongest congressional district in the entire nation. Lott became very popular in his district, even though almost none of its living residents had been represented by a Republican before. As evidence, in November , Lott won a second term in a blowout. Cochran was also reelected in a rout; he and Lott were the first Republicans to win a second term in Congress from the state since Reconstruction.

They were among the few bright spots in a year that saw many Republicans turned out of office due to anger over Watergate. Lott was re-elected six more times without much difficulty, and even ran unopposed in United States Senate[ edit ] Lott ran for the Senate in , after year incumbent John Stennis announced he would not run for another term.

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Lott won by running up a 70 percent margin in his congressional district, and was also helped by George H. Bush easily carrying the state in the presidential election. He never faced another contest nearly that close. He was re-elected in , , and with no substantive Democratic opposition. He gave some thought to retirement for much of , however, after Hurricane Katrina , he announced on January 17, that he would run for a fourth term.

In June , he ran for the post of Senate Majority Leader to succeed Republican Bob Dole , who had resigned from the Senate to concentrate on his presidential campaign.

Cochran cast himself as an "institutionalist" and who would held to rebuild public trust in Congress through compromise over conflict. Lott promised a "more aggressive" style of leadership and courted the younger Senate conservatives.

Lott won by 44 votes to 8. After the House narrowly voted to impeach Clinton, Lott proceeded with the Senate trial in early , despite criticisms that Republicans were far short of the two-thirds majority required under the Constitution to convict Clinton and remove him from office.

He later agreed to a decision to suspend the proceedings after the Senate voted not to convict Clinton. Lott generally pursued a conservative position in politics and was a noted social conservative.

For instance, in , Lott caused some controversy in Congress when as a guest on the Armstrong Williams television show, he equated homosexuality with alcoholism , kleptomania and sex addiction. When Williams, a conservative talk show host, asked Lott whether homosexuality is a sin , Lott simply replied, "Yes, it is. Later in , he became Senate Minority Leader again after Vermont senator Jim Jeffords became an independent and caucused with the Democrats, allowing them to regain the majority.

He was due to become majority leader again in early after Republican gains in the November elections. Resignation from Senate leadership[ edit ] Trent Lott spoke on December 5, , at the th birthday party of Sen.

Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, a long-time conservative leader.

Bill Frist of Tennessee was later elected to the leadership position. He says that though the story "disappear[ed] from the mainstream press within forty-eight hours", "bloggers kept researching the story" until, "finally, the story broke back into the mainstream press.

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He battled with Bush over military base closures in his home state. He showed support for passenger rail initiatives, notably his bipartisan introduction, with Sen. Frank Lautenberg of New Jersey , of legislation to provide 80 percent federal matching grants to intercity rail and guarantee adequate funding for Amtrak.

On November 15, Lott regained a leadership position in the Senate, when he was named Minority Whip after defeating Lamar Alexander of Tennessee 25— State representative Erik R. Resignation[ edit ] On November 26, , Lott announced that he would resign his Senate seat by the end of Those who left by the end of were covered by the previous law, which demanded a wait of only one year.

In September , lobbyist filings revealed that Lott was contracted to advocate on behalf of Gazprombank , a Russian majority state-owned bank targeted with sanctions over the pro-Russian unrest in Ukraine.

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Scruggs represented Lott and then Representative Gene Taylor in settlements with State Farm Insurance company after the insurer refused to pay claims for the loss of their Mississippi homes in Hurricane Katrina. Lott and Taylor had pushed through federal legislation to investigate claims handling of State Farm and other insurers after Hurricane Katrina, a potential conflict of interest.

A Life in Politics , was published in In the book, Lott spoke out on the remark he made at the Strom Thurmond birthday party, former Senate Majority Leader Bill Frist, and about his feelings of betrayal toward the Tennessee senator, claiming "If Frist had not announced exactly when he did, as the fire was about to burn out, I would still be majority leader of the Senate today.