Keith Stokes Arkansas, Us Senator Tom Cotton Project manager has died

Trusted advisor Keith Stokes of Little Rock AR dead. Learn more about Keith Stokes obituary and death...

Keith Stokes Death – Keith Stokes, a longtime staff member and trusted advisor has sadly passed away. Keith Stokes, the Project manager at Us Senator Tom Cotton was announced dead by his family member. According to reports, Keith Stokes died this past week. So far, no official news on his cause of death has been released.

Keith Stokes was the true definition of a public servant and friend. His passing leaves a hole in the hearts of many and a void that will long go unfilled. Thoughts and prayers are with his friends, family and community during this difficult time.

Senator Tom Cotton (R-Arkansas) released the following statement after Keith Stokes”

“Our state, its farmers, ranchers, and foresters, and our Senate office had no better friend and champion than Keith Stokes. Everyone who knew Keith will miss him dearly. Anna and I join Arkansans in prayer that God brings comfort to his family in this hour of grief.”

Who was Keith Stokes?

Keith Stokes was born in Ola, Arkansas and lived in Dardanelle, Arkansas. He graduated from Ola High School (Arkansas). After high school, Keith went on to study at Arkansas Tech University. Keith and his family served as caretakers for the Arkansas Razorbacks’ live mascot, Tusk, the mascot for the University of Arkansas.

He was Julie Stokes’ cherished spouse. Keith was a remarkable individual who relished interacting with admirers and taking on the responsibility of ensuring Tusk attended all their scheduled events. Keith held a deep affection for his family, his grandchildren, and he took great joy in being an integral part of the Razorback community.

The family will release an obituary and funeral arrangements for Keith Stokes.

Little Rock, the capital of Arkansas, is a city on the Arkansas River. It’s home to the William J. Clinton Presidential Library and Museum, with exhibits including a replica of the Oval Office and presidential artifacts.

In an 1800s Greek Revival building, the Old State House Museum traces Arkansas history. MacArthur Park has a pond, plus the Arkansas Arts Center, known for its large collection of drawings.

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