fbpx

Gina Foote Joins The Glover Park Group’s Government Relations Practice

by | Apr 5, 2018

Strategic communications and government affairs firm The Glover Park Group (GPG) announced that Gina Foote has joined as a Vice President in its Government Relations division. Foote’s considerable political experience and substantive smarts will benefit a broad array of GPG clients.

Foote comes to GPG from Capitol Hill where she served as chief of staff for Representative Ted Poe (TX-2) since 2011, working with the Administration, House and Senate leadership and the Committees on Judiciary and Foreign Affairs. Foote also led Rep. Poe’s reelection efforts as campaign manager, securing victories in the past three cycles.

Previously, Foote was associate general counsel at BGR Group where she advised on various political law, ethic, and compliance-related issues.

“Gina has worked on some of the most pressing legislative issues facing Congress,” said Joel Johnson, Managing Director and head of GPG’s Government Relations division. “We look forward to tapping her experience for our clients and welcoming her to the team.”

Foote graduated from James Madison University with a degree in history and received her law degree from St. John’s University School of Law.

Bulldog Reporter
Bulldog Reporter is a leader in media intelligence supplying news, analysis and high-level training content to public relations and corporate communications professionals with the mission of helping these practitioners achieve superior competitive performance.

RECENT ARTICLES

5 strategic ways AI is changing the PR game

5 strategic ways AI is changing the PR game

AI has now become our wise friend next door, who has an answer to all our questions. Every one of us has given it a go, be it to find just the right caption for that Instagram post or to research a new topic thoroughly. No wonder, AI is estimated to potentially...

4 ways to leverage user research for sustainable marketing success

4 ways to leverage user research for sustainable marketing success

Ancient Romans preferred a loss that occurred due to following rules to a victory where one bent or broke the rules. Why? Because in the long run, having/knowing the rules will give you the most consistency and provide the best net-positive results. How did this serve...