I want to thank the people of the 18th Congressional District for giving me this opportunity to be in public service and represent them in WashingtonScandal-plagued Condit falls to ex-aide Mar 06, 2002
If it ever happens to you, you'll learn who your friends areScandal-plagued Condit falls to ex-aide Mar 06, 2002
If it ever happens to you, you'll learn who your friends areCondit career hinges on vote Mar 05, 2002
I don't know that I could be comfortable letting the national press, the people in Washington, the pundits and the talking heads determine my decisionCondit chides media over Levy scandal Dec 11, 2001
People relate to this in the sense that I have been mistreated in terms of my civil liberties and in terms of the theory in this country that one is innocent until proven guiltyCondit chides media over Levy scandal Dec 11, 2001
Gary Adrian Condit (born April 21, 1948) is a former American politician, a Democrat who served in the House of Representatives from 1989 to 2003. Condit represented California's 18th congressional district which includes much of the northern San Joaquin Valley (when he was first elected, this district was the 15th District; it became the 18th district after redistricting following the 1990 census).
Condit gained significant national attention for an extramarital affair with Chandra Levy, which was exposed after Levy's disappearance in May 2001.
In 1988, Democratic Assemblyman Condit was a member of the "Gang of Five," consisting of Condit, Charles M. Calderon of Whittier, Gerald R. Eaves of Rialto, Rusty Areias of Los Banos, and Steve Peace of Chula Vista, California. The group tried and failed to unseat Willie Brown, who was serving as Speaker of the Assembly of the California State Assembly at the time, by making a deal with assembly Republicans. Steve Peace co-wrote and produced the 1988 film Return of the Killer Tomatoes; Condit appeared as unbilled, unspeaking pizzeria patron during a fight sequence wearing a trucker cap who smashes a bottle on the head of a cowboy.