Brenda Snipes Biography, Age, Height, Wife, Net Worth and Family

Age, Biography and Wiki

Brenda Snipes (Brenda Calhoun) was born on 1943 in Talladega, Alabama. Discover Brenda Snipes’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 80 years old?

Popular As Brenda Calhoun
Occupation N/A
Age N/A
Zodiac Sign
Born 1943
Birthday 1943
Birthplace Talladega, Alabama, U.S.
Date of death November 2, 2023
Died Place Pembroke Park, Florida, U.S.
Nationality Alabama

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 1943.
She is a member of famous with the age years old group.

Brenda Snipes Height, Weight & Measurements

At years old, Brenda Snipes height not available right now. We will update Brenda Snipes’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Measurements Not Available
Eye Color Not Available
Hair Color Not Available

Dating & Relationship status

She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about She’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.

Parents Not Available
Husband Not Available
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Brenda Snipes Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Brenda Snipes worth at the age of years old? Brenda Snipes’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from Alabama. We have estimated
Brenda Snipes’s net worth
, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2023 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2023 Under Review
Net Worth in 2022 Pending
Salary in 2022 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income

Brenda Snipes Social Network



On January 18, 2019, Governor Ron DeSantis voided his predecessor’s suspension of Snipes and accepted her initial resignation, effective January 4, 2019.

On November 30, 2018, in the aftermath of the controversial 2018 Florida elections, Snipes was removed from office by Governor Rick Scott. In an official statement by Scott, he stated her suspension was due to her failure of maintaining order within her office and complaints of malfeasance. Snipes held a press conference the following day, in which she stated that she rescinds her resignation and plans to fight her suspension.

Elections were held on November 6, 2018 for the Governor of the State, Florida’s U.S. Senator, and all of Florida’s U.S. Representatives, as well as other seats.

During the August 2018 primary elections, a public polling location was moved inside a gated community. Voters complained that they were required to show their ID to security guards to get through the gates, despite the fact that ID is not required to vote in Florida. Voters were questioned, and some turned away. Complaints were lodged with Snipes’ office at the time of the primary elections, but the situation was not resolved before the general elections. Snipes’ assistant told a reporter that she (the assistant) was not aware of any complaints.

On November 18, 2018, almost two weeks after election day, Scott was declared the winner, officially becoming Senator-elect after Bill Nelson’s concession.

On November 18, 2018, Snipes submitted her resignation, to be effective January 4, 2019, after Senator Bill Nelson conceded the Senate race the day before.

Florida Governor Rick Scott suspended Snipes on November 30, 2018. Peter Antonacci, president and CEO of the state’s business-recruitment agency Enterprise Florida, was appointed by Scott to serve the remainder of Snipes’ term, until a replacement could be chosen by voters in November 2020. Joe Scott was elected to fill the seat.

On September 1, 2017, while litigation was ongoing, Snipes signed an order authorizing the destruction of 688 boxes containing the ballots. Litigation on the matter continued for another two weeks. On November 6, 2017, the court discovered that the ballots in question had been destroyed two months prior. The judge ruled that Snipes had illegally destroyed the ballots and that Canova be awarded attorney’s fees. Snipes’ attorney said a vendor had made and retained a digital copy of every ballot cast in the race and that the destruction of the ballots was neither intentional nor illegal.

Florida held its Democratic primary elections on August 30, 2016. Incumbent Debbie Wasserman Schultz ran against Tim Canova, an ally of Bernie Sanders, to become the Democratic nominee for the U.S. House of Representative for Florida’s 23rd Congressional District. A month before the election, Debbie Wasserman Schultz had been ousted from her position as the chairwoman of the Democratic National Committee over allegations that she and others rigged the Democratic presidential primary process to favor Hillary Clinton over Bernie Sanders.

After the 2016 general election, Snipes was unsuccessfully sued by a group pushing a medical marijuana ballot referendum after the question was left off of some ballots.

The election results were released 30 minutes before the polls closed. Florida State Law says “any supervisor of elections, deputy supervisor of elections, canvassing board member, election board member or election employee who releases the results of any election prior to the closing of the polls in that county on election day commits a felony of the third degree.” The law does not address the issue of intent, one way or the other. However, Broward County prosecutors declined to process, stating, “There is insufficient evidence that anyone purposely intended to post any elections results prior to the closing of the polls.” When analysis showed that the results were statistically “implausible,” documentary filmmaker Lulu Friesdat requested to examine ballots. Friedat made two requests in November 2016. She made a third request under Florida’s Public Records Act (Government in the Sunshine Act) in March 2017. In June 2017, Canova and Friesdat made a joint request, but to no avail. That same month, Canova filed a lawsuit asking the courts to order Snipes to allow him to examine the ballots.

In the 2004 general election, thousands of absentee ballots were lost in Broward County. County election officials said that approximately 58,000 absentee ballots were delivered to the Postal Service to be mailed to voters, but the Post Office claimed to have never received them.

On November 20, 2003, Snipes was appointed supervisor of elections for Broward County by Governor Jeb Bush to take over for her predecessor, Miriam Oliphant, after Oliphant was removed from office for irregularities and fraud in the handling of ballots in the 2000 United States presidential election in that county. Snipes was re-elected to the position in 2004, 2008, 2012, and 2016.

Snipes was born in Talladega, Alabama, and majored in modern foreign languages at Talladega College. She moved to Florida in 1964 with her husband, Walter Snipes Jr.

In 1964, Snipes started her career as a teacher at Blanche Ely High School in Pompano Beach, Florida, and eventually became principal of Robert Markham Elementary School, also in Pompano Beach. She retired from teaching in June 2003.

Brenda Calhoun Snipes (born 1943) is an American former public official who was the Supervisor of Elections for Broward County, Florida. She was appointed by Governor Jeb Bush in 2003. Snipes is registered as a Democrat. Broward County encompasses the 20th, 22nd, 23rd, and 24th congressional districts.

Wasserman Schultz was declared the winner of the Florida primary election. She went on to win the general election and retain her seat as the Representative for the 23rd District.

Leave a Comment