Frank A. LoBiondo

New Jersey Republican

Rep. Frank A. LoBiondo

What the Post found

Estimated wealth

$802,299 in 2010

54% since 2004

Financial approach

Institutional Investor

Invests in: Mixed, Finance / Insurance / Real Estate, Transportation

LoBiondo’s financial disclosure forms

Each year, lawmakers are required to file financial disclosure forms that list assets, liabilities, stock transactions, outside employment, spousal employment and travel reimbursements.

Public projects, private interests

Earmark near personal property: $4.7 million

Since 2008, LoBiondo has helped secure $4.68 million for beach monitoring and nourishment along the shores of Ventnor City, N.J., where he and his wife own a home about 850 feet from the beach. LoBiondo's spokesman said the congressman earmarked funds for work on that beach years before moving there and has secured greater amounts of funding for other beaches along the Jersey Shore "without consideration of the financial impact to himself."

LoBiondo’s financial portrait

The Post examined the personal finances disclosed by all members of Congress and computerized by Center for Responsive Politics to show how they manage their assets and invest their money.

LoBiondo

House median

Estimated wealth

$802,299 in 2010

Change in estimated wealth

54% since 2004

Less wealth and more aggressive

Lawmakers holding fewer assets with riskier investment strategies and/or higher debts.

Wealthier

More aggressive

Financial approach

Institutional Investor

117 lawmakers are primarily invested in mutual funds and managed retirement funds that have a balance of stocks and bonds, which are often very safe but can be managed to be more or less aggressive.

What industries does LoBiondo invest in?

Many assets can be tied to specific industries, such as finance, agriculture or
natural resources. "Mixed" investments are assets not tied to a specific industry.

LoBiondo's estimated
2010 liabilities

$175,001

What asset types does LoBiondo hold?

Assets are lumped into groups such as real estate, stocks,
mutual funds or cash.

NOTE: "Mixed" investments are assets that are not tied to a specific industry. Charted change in annual estimated wealth is capped at 200 percent increase and 100 percent decrease for clarity. See the full methodology here.
SOURCES: Congressional financial disclosure forms, Center for Responsive Politics, Washington Post analysis.

About the data

The estimation of assets for lawmakers is based on calculating the midpoint of reported value ranges for holdings and liabilities that members of Congress list on financial disclosure forms. It does not reflect assets lawmakers are not required to disclose, such as personal residences and non-interest bearing bank accounts. The estimation is not intended to provide a complete portrait of the net worth of each legislator, but rather show their relative standing in Congress and how their holdings have changed over time.

If you're a member of Congress who would like to further clarify your financial portrait, please contact us at capitolassets@washpost.com.