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After leaving public office, Granholm took a position at UC Berkeley and, with her husband Daniel Mulhern, co-authored A Governor's Story: The Fight for Jobs and America's Future, released in September 2011.
The former Minister for Enterprise and Energy and former Deputy Prime Minister of Sweden, Maud Olofsson, lives in Robertsfors, and when the two met in Sweden, it was revealed that Olofsson's husband is a relative of Granholm.
Meanwhile, Granholm faced a competitive primary against former U. Ambassador to Canada and former Governor James Blanchard and U. Representative and former House Minority Whip David E. Blanchard had been defeated for re-election by Engler in 1990 and Bonior had resigned as Democratic Whip to run for Governor, his House seat having been completely redrawn in redistricting to make it all but unwinnable for him. Granholm was sworn in as the 47th Governor of the state of Michigan on January 1, 2003.
Despite the 2002 elections being a good year for Republicans nationwide, who gained control of the U. Upon her inauguration, in addition to becoming the state's first female governor, she also became its third governor who was not a natural-born citizen of the United States and its fourth who was not born within the United States.
She then enrolled at the University of California, Berkeley, the first person in her family to do so, At Harvard Law School, Granholm served as Editor-in-Chief of the Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review, the leading progressive law journal in the United States.
After Granholm was elected Governor in 2002, arguments broke about between Smietanka and then-Republican Governor John Engler about who was most responsible for Granholm's meteoric rise in Michigan politics.
Smietanka blamed Engler for trying to force him out of the 1998 race in favour of G.
Development company President Richard Postma refused to pay the 5,000 of state fines, saying that he had made moves to stop the erosion and accused Granholm of trying to make him "a poster child for her campaign of the future." Granholm responded that his "perception of the political landscape in Michigan is as poor as his ability to construct a golf landscape." In July 2000, Granholm's office settled with J. Penney after the retailer made numerous pricing and scanning errors in stores in Michigan. Penney paid a fine and agreed to designate "pricing associates" to monitor for errors in pricing.
The issue came to the attention of the Attorney General's office after a "repeat and progressively worse error rate" that saw 33% of items sold in December 1999 being sold for more at the register than they were listed for on the shelves. After the September 11, 2001 attacks, Granholm directed state agencies to work with lawmakers in keeping the fight against terrorism within the powers of the state.
She was re-elected to a second term in 2006 against Republican businessman Dick De Vos by a large margin and served until January 1, 2011, when she was term-limited.