|U.S. Representative from Michigan's 3rd Congressional District|
From: January 3, 2011 – present
|Successor||Incumbent (no successor)|
|Former State Representative from Michigan's 72nd District|
From: January 14, 2009 – January 12, 2011
|Party||Republican (before 2019)|
Independent (2019 – 2020)
Libertarian (2020 – present)
Justin Amash (born April 18, 1980 in Grand Rapids, Michigan, age 40) is the anti-Trump U.S. representative from Michigan's 3rd congressional district. He is a former member of the Michigan House of Representatives. Amash's views are libertarian-leaning and his campaign has received the endorsement of Texas Congressman Ron Paul. He has consistently defeated his opponents in both the primary and general elections by twenty points.
U.S. House of Representatives
Extremely anti-Trump, in May 2017 Amash became the first politician of the GOP which called an impeachment against the President Donald Trump, which attracted virtually no support.  On Independence Day 2019, Amash announced he would leave the Republican Party because of its leadership by President Trump. He later voted along with House Democrats in favor of impeaching Trump.
Brief presidential bid
After having joined the Libertarian Party in April 2020, Amash announced an exploratory committee in seeking the party's nomination to for the 2020 U.S. presidential election. However, less than a month later, he dropped his campaign.
- Samuels, Brett (May 20, 2019). Amash doubles down on Trump and impeachment. The Hill. Retrieved May 20, 2019.
- Kent, Simon (July 4, 2019). Justin Amash Dumps Republican Party: ‘Our Politics in Partisan Death Spiral’. Breitbart News. Retrieved July 4, 2019.
- Shaw, Adam (July 4, 2019). Rep. Justin Amash announces he is leaving GOP; Trump calls it 'great news'. Fox News. Retrieved July 4, 2019.
- H Res 755 - Impeaching Donald John Trump, President of the United States, for high crimes and misdemeanors - National Key Vote
- Justin Amash launches exploratory committee for Libertarian presidential bid
- Justin Amash abandons presidential hopes, says it's too hard to break through