(born June 27, 1957) is an Americanmanager,philanthropistenvironmentalistliberalactivist, and fundraiser.
Steyer is the founder and former co-senior managing partner ofFarallon Capitaland the co-founder ofOnecalifornia Bank, which became (through merger) Beneficial State Bank, an Oakland-basedcommunity development bank.2Farallon Capital manages $20 billion in capital for institutions andhigh-net-worth individuals. The firms institutional investors include college endowments and foundations.2Since 1986, Steyer has been a partner and member of the Executive Committee atHellman & Friedman, aSan Franciscobased $8 billion private equity firm.
In 2010, Steyer and his wife signedThe Giving Pledgeto donate half of their fortune to charity during their lifetime. In 2012, he sold his stake in and retired from Farallon Capital. Switching his focus to politics and the environment, he launchedNextGen America, a non-profit organization that supports progressive positions on climate change, immigration, health care, and education.34
Steyer served on the Board of Trustees atStanford University5from 2012 to 2017.
Tom Steyer was born in 1957 inManhattan.6His mother, Marnie (ne Fahr), was a teacher ofremedial readingat theBrooklyn House of Detention, and his father, Roy Henry Steyer, was a partner in the New York law firm ofSullivan & Cromwell,78and was a prosecutor at theNuremburg Trials.9His father wasJewishand his mother wasEpiscopalian.6
Steyer attended theBuckley SchoolandPhillips Exeter Academyand later graduated fromYale Universitysumma cum laudeineconomicsandpolitical science, and was elected toPhi Beta Kappa. He was captain of theteam. Steyer received his MBA fromStanford Business School, where he was an Arjay Miller Scholar.610He has served on theStanford UniversityBoard of Trustees.11
After graduating from Yale, Steyer began his professional career atMorgan Stanleyin 1979.26After two years at Morgan Stanley, he attendedStanford Business School.6Steyer worked atGoldman Sachsfrom 1983 to 1985 as an associate in the risk arbitrage division, where he was involved in mergers and acquisitions.6He later became a partner and member of the Executive Committee at Hellman & Friedman, a San Francisco-based private equity firm.
In January 1986, Steyer foundedFarallon Capital, an investment firm headquartered in San Francisco, California.1213Steyer made his fortune running Farallon, which was managing $20 billion by the time he left the company.14Steyer was known for taking high risks on distressed assets within volatile markets.6
In October 2012, Steyer stepped down from his position at Farallon in order to focus on advocating for alternative energy.1516Steyer decided to dispose of his carbon-polluting investments in 2012, although critics say he did not dispose of them fast enough, and noted that the lifespan of the facilities he funded would extend through 2030.17A 2015New York Timesarticle said coal-mining companies which Farallon invested in or lent money to under Steyer had increased their coal production by 70 million tons annually since receiving money from Farallon, and that Steyer remained invested in theMaules Creek coal mine.17Prior to Steyer leaving Farallon, a student activist group called UnFarallon criticized the company for investments in companies with anti-environmental policies.6In 2016, some critics noted that Farallon had also invested in private prisons while Steyer was leading the hedge fund.18According toSECfilings, Steyer was at the helm as the hedge fund purchased nearly $90 million ofCorrections Corporation of Americastock (5.5% of the companysoutstanding shares).19After leaving Farallon, Steyer hosted a two-day think-tank titled the Big Think Climate Meeting to discuss how to address climate change.20
In 2006, Steyer and his wife, Kat Taylor, founded OneRoof, a business designed to bring technology to rural India.21
In 2007, Steyer and Taylor foundedBeneficial State Bank, a community developmentbank, for the purpose of providingcommercial bankingservices to underservedBay Areabusinesses, nonprofits and individuals.2223
Steyer and Taylor put up $22.5 million to start the bank and create the One PacificCoast Foundation to engage in charitable and educational activities, provide lending support, investments and other services for disadvantaged communities and community service organizations inCalifornia.1624
In August 2010, Steyer and his wife signed ontoThe Giving Pledge, an initiative ofBill GatesandWarren Buffett. The pledge urges individuals and families to give at least half their wealth to charitable causes during their lifetime.2526
Steyer and Taylor created the TomKat Ranch inPescadero, California, near Half Moon Bay.27The ranch is meant to research and demonstrate a sustainable way of doing agriculture.28The ranchs activities include underwriting healthy food programs and co-producing an independent film,La Mission, starringBenjamin Bratt, aboutneighborhood.29Around 2011, Steyer joined the board of Next Generation, a non-profit intending to tackle childrens issues and the environment. In 2013, Steyer founded NextGen Climate, an environmental advocacy nonprofit andpolitical action committee.6
In August 2015, Steyer launched the Fair Shake Commission on Income Inequality and Middle Class Opportunity, which was intended to advocate policies for promoting income equality.30
Steyer is a leading Democratic Party activist and fundraiser. In 1983, he worked onWalter Mondales presidential campaign.31He raised money forBill Bradleyin 2000 andJohn Kerryin 2004.3233
An early supporter ofHillary Clinton in 2008, Steyer became one ofBarack Obamas most prolific fundraisers. Steyer served as a delegate to theDemocratic National Conventionsin 2004 and 2008.34Steyer has been a member of theHamilton Project35and has been involved with the Democracy Alliance, a network of progressive donors whose membership in the group requires them to donate at least $200,000 a year to recommended organizations.3637
After the Obama victory in 2008, Steyer was considered for appointment as Secretary of Treasury. Jim Steyer, Toms brother, toldMens Journalthat Obama and his advisors would regret having chosen someone else, due to his expertise.6In January 2013, rumors briefly arose that Steyer might be named as a replacement for Energy SecretarySteven Chu.38Asked whether he would accept such an appointment, Steyer said he would.39
Steyer has been compared with and contrasted with theKoch brothers, billionaire businessmen who engage inextensive political activity, and has been viewed as a Koch adversary, although Steyers total reported net worth is but a small fraction of that of the Koch brothers or other billionaire political activists, donors, and fundraisers (such as Michael Bloomberg and George Soros).404142
In 2010, Steyer joined former Secretary of State,San Francisco-basedGeorge Shultz, to co-chair the No on Prop. 23 campaign, the measure on the November 2010 ballot concerning Californias environmental legislation, AB32. He donated $5 million to the campaign, which defeated Proposition 23.434445
In 2012, Steyer was the leading sponsor of Proposition 39 on the ballot in California. Its purpose was to close a loophole that allowed multi-state corporations to pay taxes out of state, mandating that they pay in California. Steyer contributed $29.6 million, saying that he could wait no longer for the change.464748
While supporters of Steyers effort said it would help break the partisan gridlock in Sacramento, critics objected that the increasing involvement of rich individuals perverts the original intent of the initiatives. Kim Alexander, president of the California Voter Foundation, said that the level of giving was unprecedented for an individual donor.48Some critics called the initiative an ineffective jobs stimulus, Steyer labeled it a success for closing a corporate loophole.49
In 2012, Steyer hosted a fundraiser at his home forPresident Obama. At a private meeting, Steyer, along with fifteen other top donors, reportedly pressed the President regarding theKeystone pipeline, which Steyer opposed. Obama was said to be supportive of Steyers views but reluctant to put his full weight behind any initiatives without better proof. Steyer was critical of Obamas decision to keep an energy initiative as a low priority.50
Steyer gave a speech at the2012 Democratic National Convention,33saying that the election was a choice about whether to go backward or forward. And that choice is especially stark when it comes to energy. Steyer said that Republican presidential nomineeMitt Romneywould take no action to reduce U.S. dependence on fossil fuels; rather, he said he would increase it. Steyer went on to support Obamas policies, which he described as investments to make us energy independent and create thousands of jobs.51
In February 2013, Steyer spoke at an anti-Keystone XL Pipeline rally on the Washington Mall organized byBill McKibbenand attended by tens of thousands. McKibben asked Steyer to join the protest by tying himself to the White House gate and getting arrested, but Steyer was dissuaded by his brotherJim.20
In 2013, Steyer founded NextGen Climate (nowNextGen America), an environmental advocacy nonprofit and political action committee.6NextGen Climate provided the environmentalist movement with significant capital and political influence.17Steyer spent almost $74 million on the 2014 elections.3452
In October 2017, NextGen America donated grants totaling $2.3-million to eight national immigration law service organizations, including the University of California Immigrant Legal Services Center, the Immigration Law Clinic at UC Davis School of Law, UC Hastings Center for Gender and Refugee Studies,Asian Americans Advancing Justice Asian Law CaucusCalifornia Rural Legal AssistanceFoundation,Center for Community ChangeAmerican Immigration Lawyers Association, and theCouncil on American-Islamic Relations.53
In 2014, Steyer funded political campaigns to advocate for the election of at least nine candidates and to influence climate change policy through NextGen Climate.54Those races included helping electEd Markeyof Massachusetts over Steven Lynch to the Senate in a special election in 2013.34He spent a reported $1.8 million attacking Lynch,who?including for a plane Steyer paid to fly over aBoston Red Soxgame with a banner that read, Steve Lynch for Oil Evil Empire.2055
Steyer supported DemocratTerry McAuliffes successful2013 campaign for governor of Virginiathrough his NextGen Climate Action, contributing funds for paid media (such as television advertisements) andget-out-the-voteefforts.56Steyer also supported Democrats in Senate races in Iowa, Colorado, New Hampshire and Michigan and in Gubernatorial races in Pennsylvania, Maine, and Florida.57Steyer cited Floridas pivotal role in the 2016 presidential election and its geographic position, which makes it highly vulnerable to climate change, as reasons for his focus on the state.58
In June 2014, Steyer said he planned to get involved in California legislative races, targeting three to four races in each house of the Legislature in a bid to affect climate change policy.59The Guardian reported in 2014 that Steyer had become the single largest donor in American politics and is the leading advocate of environmental issues.60
Steyer spent about $67 million of his personal fortune in the midterm elections and had a 40% success rate: of the seven Senate and gubernatorial candidates NextGen Climate supported, three won their races.3461
In April 2015, Steyer testified before theCalifornia Legislaturein favor of a greenhouse-gas reduction bill.62In August 2015, Steyer was the guest of honor at the California Democratic Party headquarters to discuss bills to cut gasoline use in half by 2030, although Steyer did not commit to spending large sums of money to support the bills.63
In July 2015, Steyer called on 2016 candidates to develop strategic plans to provide the United States with at least 50% of its energy from clean sources by 2030.64The message was reportedly targeted at Hillary Clinton, who had yet to outline an environmental policy. It was suggested that this was a strategic move to secure a political alliance with Clinton.65
Steyer has raised money forHillary Clinton,28and hosted a fundraiser on her behalf at hisBurlingamehome.6667Steyer contributed $87,057,853 in funds exclusively to Democratic Party candidates during the 2016 election cycle.6869
In 2015, the4reported that Steyer is keeping alive a possiblebid for governor in 2018.70
In early November 2016, Steyer toldKQEDsThe California Reportthat he may rethink his position on running for governor stating, I hadnt decided. I thought Hillary [Clinton] would win. But I wanted to get the facts before I made a decision. My thinking has changed. Were in a very tough spot. And Im damned if Im not going to fight about it.71Six months later, in May 2017, it was reported that Steyer was testing the waters for the California governor race by fielding a poll that tested his strengths and weaknesses. Regarding the race, Steyer said he would make a decision in the next few months.7273
On January 8, 2018, Steyer announced he would not run in the2018 California gubernatorial election.74
In October 2017, Steyer spent around $10 million for a television ad campaign advocating theimpeachmentofand plans to spend millions more on a digital ad campaign to call for Trumps impeachment.7576In the ad, Steyer identifies himself only as an American citizen and alleges that Trump brought us to the brink of nuclear war, obstructed justice at the FBI and, in direct violation of the Constitution, has taken money from foreign governments and threatened to shut down news organizations that report the truth. Trump has responded by calling Steyer wacky and totally unhinged.77Steyers friend and former neighborNancy Pelosiand other powerful Democrats who claim impeachment is off the table are also at odds against Steyer.78
The Need to Impeach campaign had led to speculation that Steyer might campaign forCalifornia GovernororCalifornia Senatorin 2018.79In March 2018, Steyer launched a 30-city town hall tour80and, going into the fall election season, the campaign had amassed close to 6 million petition signatures.81
After holding several conversations in the summer of 2012 with environmental writerBill McKibben, Steyer decided to focus much of his attention on theKeystone Pipeline.82Steyer officially left Farallon in 2012.83He was criticized by some Republicans for attacking the pipeline even though he himself held some investments in the fossil-fuel industry, including stock inKinder Morgan, which had its own pipeline connecting the Canadian bitumin sands to a port on the Pacific, which could be seen as a rival to the Keystone pipeline. Steyer promised to fully unload his holdings there within a year.20In September 2013, Steyer appeared in a series of commercials in opposition to the proposed pipeline.20
In a November 2015 interview, Steyer described the Obama administrations decision to reject the Keystone pipeline as fantastic.84
Asked in a November 2014 interview why he invests his money into elections rather than philanthropic organizations, Steyer stated that the price of inaction is too high not to take a direct role.85He has said that he opposesCitizens United v. FEC, the 2010 Supreme Court decision allowing unlimited corporate donations to super PACs, but since climate change is urgent he will take necessary actions to provide funding nonetheless.clarification needed85
In 2008, Steyer and Taylor gave $41 million to create the TomKat Center for Sustainable Energy atStanford University. Part of thePrecourt Institute of Energy, it is focused on the development of affordable renewable energy technologies, and promotion of public policies to make renewable energy more accessible. Projects included the creation of lighter, less toxic, and more durablebatteries, and an analysis of the then-current the power grids ability to support futurerenewable energytechnologies.8687
In October 2013, Steyer launched a bipartisan initiative to combat climate change along with then-and former.20The initiative, called the Risky Business Project, focuses on quantifying and publicizing theeconomic risks of climate changein the United States. Bloomberg, Paulson, and Steyer serve as co-chairs.88The Project has published three reportsa National Report in June 2014, a Midwest Report in January 2015, and a California Report in April 2015.89909192
In 2015, Steyer signed on to Bill GatesBreakthrough Energy Coalition. The goal of the coalition is to jumpstart the demand and availability of green energy sources.93
In an interview in October 2017, Steyer said that he was in favor of raising personal taxes. He said that upper-income people in the United States had done disproportionately well at the expense of working families.94Steyer called one version of a 2017 Republican tax reform proposal a thinly veiled reverse Robin Hood.95
In November 2018, in a full-page USA Today ad, Steyer outlined 5 non-partisan issue areas on which he said the Democrats should campaign, and which represent essential freedoms that should be guaranteed for all Americans: voting rights protections, a clean environment, a complete education, a living wage and good health.969798Steyers latest campaign further fueled speculation about a 2020 presidential bid.
Steyer has received a number of awards and honors for his environmental work, including the Phillip Burton Public Service Award ofConsumer Watchdog(2011),6299the Environmental Leadership Award of theCalifornia League of Conservation Voters(2012),100the Environmental Achievement Award of theEnvironmental Law Institute(2013),101the Land Conservation Award of theOpen Space Institute(2015),102and the Advocate Award of the Environmental Advocates of New York (2016). He receivedEquality Californias 2015 Humanitarian Award, for his work advancing progressive causes that benefit the LGBT community.103
In August 1986, he married Kathryn Ann Taylor. She is a graduate ofHarvard Collegeand earned a J.D./M.B.A. fromStanford University. The Rev. Richard Thayer, a Presbyterian minister, and Rabbi Charles Familant performed the ceremony.7Steyer and his wife have four children, Samuel Taylor (Sam), Charles Augustus (Gus), Evelyn Hoover (Evi), and Henry Hume (Henry).13His wife was on the Presidents Council for theUnited Religions Initiativewhose purpose is to promote enduring, daily interfaith cooperation, to end religiously motivated violence, and to create cultures of peace, justice and healing for the Earth and all living beings.104
Steyer is the brother of attorney, author, and Stanford University professorJim Steyer.105
Steyer has anet worthof $1.6 billion.1Mens Journalmentioned the modest aspects of his lifestyle, noting that he owns an outdated hybrid Honda Accord and eschews luxury items such as expensive watches.6
In his late 30s, Steyer had a revelation and began an involvement in theEpiscopal Church, the religion of his mother (his father was a non-practicing Jew).6He has stated that during this time he became much more interested in religion and theology. This new interest reportedly galvanized his political advocacy.20
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