City: Post Falls, Idaho
Cheatham moved to North Idaho in 2012 after retiring from a career in law enforcement and homeland security, including 25 years with the Los Angeles Police Department, from which he retired as a detective. After retiring from the LAPD, he worked in security for Bank of America, and then worked for the U.S. Department of Homeland Security in Washington, D.C. before retiring to North Idaho. He holds a bachelor's degree in criminal justice. He was elected to the Idaho House in 2014 and is seeking a second term. He serves on the Judiciary, Local Government and State Affairs committees.
- Web: donforidaho.com
Post Falls Rep. Don Cheatham got back to me this afternoon about his campaign letter on what appears to be a copy of his official Idaho House of Representatives stationery, and vehemently denied that he used a copy of his official letterhead. Cheatham said there…
Post Falls Rep. Don Cheatham has sent out a campaign letter on a copy of his official Idaho House of Representatives stationery, raising questions about use of official letterhead in a political campaign.
Rep. Cheatham’s campaign letter on what appears to be copy of official House stationery raises questions
Post Falls Rep. Don Cheatham has sent out a campaign letter on what appears to be a copy of his official Idaho House of Representatives stationery, raising questions about use of official letterhead in a political campaign; you can see the letter here. Cheatham’s letter includes a disclaimer at…
First-term state representative and area newcomer Don Cheatham says he was motivated to become an Idaho legislator to “give back” after a career in law enforcement in southern California and work in homeland security in Washington, D.C., and that’s also why he’s seeking a second term in the Idaho House. “I want to give something back to my community,” said Cheatham, 70, who moved to North Idaho in 2012 with his wife Lynn. Peter Riggs, 36, a North Idaho native, is running against him; with no Democrats running, the winner of the GOP primary will take the office.
The Idaho House has approved a bill that would allow public utilities to keep blueprints and other documents secret from the public.