Age, Biography and Wiki
Ellie Hill was born on 30 June, 1975.
|Age||45 years old|
|Born||30 June 1975|
Ellie Hill Height, Weight & Measurements
At 45 years old, Ellie Hill height not available right now. We will update Ellie Hill’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Who Is Ellie Hill’s Husband?
Her husband is Tyler Smith
Ellie Hill Net Worth
Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Ellie Hill worth at the age of 45 years old? Ellie Hill’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from . We have estimated Ellie Hill’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Ellie Hill Social Network
|Ellie Hill Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Ellie Hill Wikipedia|
She served as the Montana State Director of Women’s Legislators’ Lobby (WiLL/WAND) as well as the Montana State Director of the National Conference of Environmental Legislators (NCEL) 2018.
Ellie is known for her bipartisan work in economic development, including supporting Montana’s microbrewery industry. 2017’s House Bill 541raised the production cap on Montana’s microbreweries from 10,000 barrels annually to 60,000 barrels while still allowing them to sell beer in on-premises taprooms. According to a 2016 report by the Bureau of Business and Economic Research at the University of Montana, the craft brewing industry in the state contributed $103.2 million to the economy in 2015 while employing 702 people and creating a total of 1,044 jobs.
She was elected to the National Board of Directors of National Conference of State Legislatures (2016-2018 NCSL) and selected to represent bipartisan delegation on tour of China in 2017. She began leadership with NCSL by being first elected Western Region Democratic Representative on the Executive Board of the Women’s Legislative Network of National Conference of State Legislatures in 2014.
Ellie has served in leadership positions in the Montana Capitol as Co-chair of the House Human Services Committee, in 2015, overseeing Medicaid Expansion, opening the door to health insurance for 70,000 Montanans.
In 2015, Ellie sponsored House Bill 318, a bill modeled after 2009’s “Brandon’s Bill” and it will expand mandatory insurance coverage for kids with Down Syndrome in the State of Montana. The bill passed and was signed by Governor Steve Bullock.
For several sessions, she sponsored a bill that would have required residential adolescent youth programs to be regulated like other schools for vulnerable youth. Montana currently has an exemption to regulation if the programs are religiously affiliated. There were several schools in Montana with allegations of significant abuse and neglect and the state was limited in its ability to intervene. During the 2015 and 2017 sessions, CNN sent news reporters to the Montana Capitol to cover the efforts. The bills were always killed by the lobbyists from the Montana Family Foundation, which is largely funded by Montana Congressman Greg Gianforte. In 2019, Lee Newspapers published an in-depth series on the abuse and need for legislative action.
Ellie was the driving force behind Senate Bill 396 in 2015, which drastically revised and deregulated motor carrier laws in the state and eliminates the requirement that new taxi services demonstrate public convenience and necessity to acquire a certificate from the Montana Public Service Commission. It created a separate Class E classification for transportation network carrier services like Uber and Lyft. The legislation was an immense work across the aisle; in the Senate it was officially sponsored by Sen. Ed Buttrey, R-Great Falls, and the original legislation in the House was co-sponsored by Ellie, and Speaker of the House Rep. Austin Knudsen, along with a bipartisan coalition of other lawmakers, including Rep. Daniel Zolnikov. Uber made Ellie officially, “Passenger Zero” in Montana for her work to bring Uber to Montana, and she was invited to take Montana’s first Uber ride in Missoula.
In 2013, Ellie sponsored the ultimately unsuccessful House Bill 235, the “corner crossing” bill, a plan that aimed to give hunters and others access at “corner crossings” to public land that is intermingled with private land in a checkerboard pattern. Hunters and advocacy groups packed the chamber in support of the measure, seeking access to patches of government land that meet at corners. Supporters of the bill said denying access at such corners ensures that mega-land owners like Ted Turner lock up blocks of public land.
Ellie was appointed by Montana House and Senate Democratic leadership to co-chair the Montana Democratic Legislative Campaign Committee (“MDLCC”) for the 2012-2014 election cycle.
From 2012-2014 she was elected National Vice President for the Young Democrats of America.
In 2011, Ellie was elected to the Montana House of Representatives, after winning a hotly contested primary against former Missoula City Councilwoman, Lou Ann Crowley.
In November 2010, Ellie won a hotly contested election and was elected to the Montana House of Representatives, where she has been re-elected for four terms. Since roaming the halls of the Montana Capitol, Ellie has traveled to Jordan with the American Council of Young Political Leaders, visited President Barack Obama in the White House with the Young Elected Officials Network, elected national Vice President for the Young Democrats of America, and spoken for thousands as a keynote or panelist for the Aspen Institute, Conference on World Affairs, Netroots Nation, Center for American Women in Politics, amongst many others.
Ellie was elected as a Montana state delegate to the Democratic National Convention for both of President Obama nominations in 2008 in Denver, Colorado and 2012 in Charlotte, North Carolina.
After graduating from law school, Ellie became active with the Idaho Democratic party, where she worked for the campaigns for Keith Roark for Idaho Attorney General in 2002 and Dave Bieter for Boise Mayor in 2004.
Ellie attended the College of Idaho on a soccer scholarship and after suffering a knee injury, transferred to Boise State University, where she graduated with a Bachelor’s degree in Psychology and a Minor in English in 1997. After college, Ellie worked for a year at REI and Bogus Basin Ski Resort, spent several months traveling throughout Europe, and then enrolled in the University of Idaho, College of Law, where she earned a Juris Doctor in 2001. In law school, she was the President of the Idaho Trial Lawyers Association, Student Chapter. She also interned for the Nez Perce Tribal Count in Lapwai, Idaho.
Ellie Boldman Hill (Ellie Hill Smith) (born June 30, 1975) is an American attorney, social justice activist, and politician in the U.S. state of Montana. Ellie was named by Time Magazine as one of the “40 Under 40 Political Rising Stars in the Nation.” She is a member of the Democratic Party of Montana, founder of the New Leaders Council, Montana Chapter, and served in the Montana House of Representatives, representing District 90 in central Missoula, from 2011 to 2019. She was unable to run again because of term limits and she has filed to run in Senate Seat 45 in 2020.
Ellen “Ellie” Marie Boldman was born in Phoenix in 1975 to a telephone lineman and Vietnam veteran Michael Francis Boldman and telephone company operator, Peggy Lynn Young Boldman. Both worked for the Mountain Bell Telephone Company. Her brother, Christopher Michael Boldman, was born 13 months later, and was often referred to as her “Irish twin”. They were raised Roman Catholic.