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Wrong Wayne Outlaw?

Wayne Outlaw



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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Various Positions

Abbott Laboratories company


Nash Community College

County Commissioner

Nash Community College

Math Professor

American Legion Post 110


American Cancer Society Inc

Board Member

Nash County Republican Party

County Commissioner

Nash County Republican Party

Nash County Commissioner

Nash County Board of Commissioners



Benvenue High School

Nash Community College

B.S. Degree

North Carolina Wesleyan College

Web References(19 Total References)

Commissioner Wayne Outlaw pointed out the proposed ordinance states only law enforcement officers on duty could care firearms on county property.
He said legal authorities should be able to have a firearm at any time in case something happens while they are there and not on duty. Outlaw said he wants to see a more regional approach. He said it is like people think Rocky Mount sits in the middle of the region and Nash and Edgecombe counties revolve around the city. "There's too much time spent concentrating on Rocky Mount," Outlaw said. "Don't get me wrong, I love Rocky Mount. I was born in Rocky Mount." Outlaw said if the campaign was a regional approach why was the group only working with Nash and Edgecombe counties. Outlaw said he would like to see Wake and other counties at the table.

From left, J. Edgar Moore, NCC Math Professor Dina Pitt and NCC Vice President for Instruction and Chief Academic Officer Dr. Trent Mohrbutter

"It's time to move on," said Nash County Commissioner J. Wayne Outlaw.
Outlaw said the best way to bring closure to the Sanderson Farms situation is to stop talking about it. "I think there's been quite enough said about it," said Outlaw, who had opposed the plant coming to Nash County. [cached]

Wayne Outlaw has filed to continue serving District 5 as its representative on the Nash County Board of Commissioners.
After being recommended from several candidates by the Nash County Republican Party, Outlaw was appointed December, 2008 by the Board of Commissioners to fill the unexpired term of Jay Alford. When appointed, Outlaw stated he would make only one commitment to the people of Nash County, "to always give his very best effort. Responding to a question about why he is running for this seat, Outlaw commented on his deep roots in Nash County and his desire to continue to work with fellow Commissioners as they seek to successfully guide the county through these difficult economic times. Specifically, he referred to the development of the upcoming budget, and the need to be proactive in looking at opportunities for savings which may have an impact on future budgets and ultimately the county's tax rate. Outlaw shared his concern for the large number of Nash County citizens struggling economically due to job losses, increases in day-to-day living expenses, and the challenges of the elderly and those with medical concerns. If elected to continue his service as District 5 Commissioner, Outlaw assures his constituents, as well as all Nash County citizens, that he will continue to give his very best effort with the betterment of the county and its citizens always paramount in his mind. Certainly no stranger to the citizens of Nash County, Outlaw was born and raised here. He is a product of the public school system, graduating from Benvenue High School in 1965. Following four years in the United States Air Force, he returned to his home town and went to work at Abbott Laboratories. While working full time, he attended Nash Community College, subsequently completing his studies at North Carolina Wesleyan College where he received a B.S. Degree. Outlaw held various positions with Abbott, and after 31 plus years, retired as a Manufacturing Manager. He has always "stepped up to the plate" in service to the community and the community at large, previously serving the area through the Business-Education Partnership with the Rocky Mount Area Chamber of Commerce, A Day for Wesleyan Volunteer, American Cancer Society Board of Directors and Fundraising Chairman, Cities-In-Schools tutor/mentor, Rocky Mount Area United Way, Tri-County Industries Board of Directors, DAV Rides for Veterans Program, and as a Little League Baseball and Adult League Softball Coach. In addition to currently serving as a Nash County Commissioner, Outlaw serves on the Aging Leadership Team for the Nash County Senior Center, is a member of American Legion Post 110, and is a volunteer with the Meals-on-Wheels Program. Outlaw was instrumental in the development of the Ruritan-Relay for Life Partnership in which Nash County Ruritans annually sponsor the dinner for cancer survivors. Currently, a member of three local Ruritan Clubs, West Mount, Dortches, and Down East Luncheon, Outlaw has served admirably at every level of Ruritan and has been distinguished with numerous honors locally, within the district, state and nationally. Most recently he brought national recognition to Nash County when he was elected and served as the 2008 Ruritan National President. Having the opportunity to share the stage numerous times with national leaders, Outlaw is particularly proud of the honor he had to induct Virginia Governor Bob McDonnell into Ruritan at an annual Shad Planking event held in Wakefield, Virginia. Outlaw and his wife, Sharon, who is retired from the Nash-Rocky Mount School System, have a daughter, Mindi, who is a teacher at Winstead Avenue Elementary School, and a son-in-law, Bard, who teaches and coaches at Northern Nash High School.

Nash County Commissioner Wayne Outlaw also said he is not sure what's next in the zoning process.
"I do know there are lawsuits, and those lawsuits pertain to the rezoning, and those rezoning issues have to be addressed before moving this project forward," he said.

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