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Diane Mosier

Political Committee Chair

Diane is originally from Beaumont, Texas.  She currently resides in the Shady Acres area of the Houston Heights.  After graduating from Beaumont High, she attended Lamar University for two years.

In her professional career, Diane has owned three personnel agencies: a temporary staffing firm; a permanent clerical staffing firm; and an environmental remediation and specialty sales staffing firm.  She later worked as Community Liaison for State Representative Jessica Farrar, District 148, for five years.  Then, she served for two years for Justice of the Peace, Precinct 1, Place 2, David Patronella.

After her “retirement,” Diane once again served as a Community Aid with County Commissioner Rodney Ellis.  Currently, Diane works as a Community Aide to Harris County Commissioner Rodney Ellis, Precinct 1.

Diane’s background in community activism started when she ran a county-wide campaign for her husband, Bruce Mosier, who ran for Civil Court Judge from 1994 until his last campaign in 2008.  Bruce and Diane are sustaining members of the Harris County Democratic Party and members of most local Houston-area Democratic clubs, including Greater Heights Democratic Club, Silver Democrats, and Harris County Democratic Lawyers’ Association.

Diane first become involved with ROADwomen when ROADwomen Founder Dalia Stokes ran for Judge with Bruce Mosier.  After Dalia and Bruce both lost their races to the Christian Coalition, Dalia founded ROADwomen, and Bruce founded the Greater Heights Democratic Club.

Diane Mosier served as President of ROADwomen from 2010-2016 and is currently Chair of the Political Committee with Oversight of Young Roadies.  She also serves as a co-chair of Annie’s List Harris County Steering Commitee.  Diane served as Vice President of Shady Acres Civic Club for four years.

Diane is a passionate supporter of a woman’s right to choose, single payer insurance, public education, and feminist causes.  As a member of the ROADwomen Board for 2017, Diane hopes to build meaningful coalitions among diverse groups of progressives who can win in 2018, and to group Young Roadies into a talent-farm for future leaders in Harris County.