Assemblyman Phil Steck
Welcome to my New York State Assembly Web page.
You can use this page to easily access information about the work I do both in Albany and at home to pass laws designed to build a stronger, healthier and more vibrant New York.
You can contact me with issues of concern, legislation you support or oppose, or ideas to help make our community stronger, healthier and safer.
In addition, you can use the entire Assembly Web site as a great way to stay apprised of new legislation that impacts our state as well as the Assembly District. I encourage you to visit this site often to keep yourself up to date on various issues, news and legislative hearings.
Phil grew up in the Assembly District he now represents. He is a magna cum laude graduate of Harvard (1981) and a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania Law School (1984) where he was a member of the Law Review and Penn’s National Moot Court team. From 1987 to 1989, he served as an Assistant District Attorney in New York and Rensselaer Counties. Phil joined the law firm of Cooper, Erving and Savage LLP in 1990. His practice is concentrated in civil rights and employment law. He is a member of the National Employment Lawyers Association. In 1999, Phil was elected to the Albany County Legislature from the District centered in Menands. He was re-elected three times. In 2012, he won the Primary and General Election to become the representative of the 110th Assembly District. Phil lives in Loudonville, New York with his wife Patricia and their children, Alexandra (18), a student at Smith College, and Aaron (15), a student at Shaker High School in the District. He is the son of retired Albany Academy Athletic Director Ernest Steck and the late Hackett Middle School teacher Roselyn Steck.Phil is a member of the Health, Insurance, Transportation, Judiciary, and Children and Families Committees. His major legislative interests include single-payer health insurance (Medicare for All), expanding membership in County self-insured health plans to embrace all municipalities so as to reduce health insurance costs funded by taxpayers, reducing paperwork faced by medical professionals and businesses, raising revenue through the stock transfer tax to support rebuilding the infrastructure of Upstate New York, increased funding for public education to meet levels promised in prior legislation, oversight of the Office of Court Administration, and reducing property taxes by having the State assume 100% responsibility for funding Medicaid.