Cocktail Party for United States Senator Kirsten Gillibrand

 US Senator Kirsten Gillibrand

US Senator Kirsten Gillibrand

Recently, we had the exciting opportunity to cater a fundraising event for US Senator Kirsten Gillibrand, hosted by Tina Narra and her husband, Dr. Pavan Narra.

Our hosts gave our chef complete freedom to create a menu for the event, and we put together a sampling of various New Orleans Modern Cuisine staples. 


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Menu for US Senator Kirsten Gillibrand

Melon , Blue Cheese ,Basil Canapés

Beer-Battered Crab Beignets

4 Rémoulades

Onions & Figs Jam Crostini

Thai Sweet Potato Shooter w/ Lemongrass and Ginger

Mini Strawberry shortcake

Yellow fin Tuna tartare  with Sour onions and oyster emulsion

Duck breast with confit fig, fennel and five spice Crostini

About Us Senator  Kirsten Gillibrand

Kirsten Elizabeth Gillibrand  born December 9, 1966) is an American attorney and politician who since 2009, has served as the junior United States Senator from New York, alongside the Democratic Leader of the United States SenateChuck Schumer. Before the Senate, she served for two years (2007-09) in the United States House of Representatives, representing New York's 20th congressional district. She is a member of the Democratic Party.

In December 2008, President-elect Barack Obama nominated two-term incumbent Senator Hillary Clinton as Secretary of State, leaving an empty seat in the United States Senate. After two months and many potential names considered, then-Governor David Paterson appointed Gillibrand as the interim Senator from New York. Gillibrand was required to run in a special election in 2010 for the permanent position, which she won with 63% of the vote. She was re-elected to a full six-year term in 2012 with 72% of the vote, the highest margin for any statewide candidate in New York.

A member of the Democratic Party's relatively conservative Blue Dog faction while in the House, Gillibrand has been seen as moving her political positions and ideology increasingly leftward towards that of a more liberal progressive since her appointment to the Senate. In both cases, her views were significantly defined by the respective constituency she served at the time[1]—a conservative congressional district versus the generally liberal state of New York, especially as defined by New York City. For example, although she had been quiet on the U.S. military's "Don't Ask, Don't Tell" policy when she was in the House, during her first 18 months in the Senate, Gillibrand was an important part of the successful campaign to repeal it