Kellyanne Conway Net Worth 2022 – Salary, Income, Earnings

Kellyanne Conway Net Worth

Kellyanne Conway has an estimated net worth of $39 million. Kellyanne Conway is a pollster and political consultant who was the 2016 campaign manager for President Donald Trump and served as senior counselor to the president. She earns most of her income from her career as a campaign manager and political counselor. 

Kellyanne Conway worked as a professional pollster, running her own firm and collaborating with prominent Republican politicians to help them connect with female voters. Conway was hired by Donald Trump to work as a campaign manager for his 2016 presidential campaign after running a super PAC for Senator Ted Cruz. Conway became the first woman to run a successful presidential campaign after Trump was elected as the 45th President of the United States, and she was appointed as a top White House counselor.

To calculate the net worth of Kellyanne Conway, subtract all her liabilities from her total assets. Investments, savings, cash deposits, and any equity she has in a house, car, or other similar asset are included in the total assets. All debts, such as personal loans and mortgages, are included in total liabilities.

Here’s the breakdown of her net worth:

Name: Kellyanne Conway
Net Worth: $39 Million
Monthly Salary: $300 Thousand+
Annual Income: $5 Million
Source of Wealth: Campaign manager, counselor 

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Early Life

Kellyanne Fitzpatrick was born in Camden, New Jersey on January 20, 1967. Her parents divorced when she was three, and she was raised by her mother, maternal grandmother, and two unmarried aunts in Waterford Township.

As a teen, Conway worked on a blueberry farm and won the New Jersey Blueberry Princess pageant in 1982. After graduating from St. Joseph’s High School in 1985, she went on to Trinity College in Washington, D.C., where she majored in political science. She then went on to law school at George Washington University.

Professional Pollster

Conway worked as a lawyer before becoming a polling consultant, where he was mentored by Republican leaders in the field. In the mid-1990s, she founded the polling firm, inc./WomanTrend, where she advised corporate brands on how to reach female demographics and male Republican politicians on how to appear more relatable to women voters. Conway collaborated with notable figures such as Dan Quayle and Newt Gingrich. She was also a panelist on Bill Maher’s Politically Incorrect.

What Women Really Want: How American Women Are Quietly Erasing Political, Racial, Class, and Religious Lines to Change the Way We Live was written by her and Celinda Lake in 2005. The staunch conservative then supported an immigration reform document that called for millions of undocumented immigrants to eventually be granted citizenship. The document was viewed as part of a plan to attract Latino voters to the Republican Party.

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Trump Campaign Manager

Conway ran a group of super PACs in support of Senator Ted Cruz’s unsuccessful bid for the Republican presidential nomination in 2016. After Corey Lewandowski and Paul Manafort were fired from the position, she was hired by businessman and reality TV star Donald Trump to work as his campaign manager.

Conway became the first female campaign manager of a Republican presidential campaign, according to reports, with the support of right-wing strategist Steve Bannon. (She previously owned a condo in Trump World Tower and was approached by Trump’s campaign in 2015.) Pundits saw Conway as someone who the volatile Trump trusted and listened to in his campaign against former First Lady Hillary Clinton.

Controversial Interviews

Trump received the majority of electoral votes in the November 2016 election to become President of the United States, despite losing the popular vote to Hillary Clinton. Conway was later appointed as a presidential counselor in December. Conway continued to represent the Trump administration’s positions and policies in interviews with news organizations as the administration took office. Some of Conway’s statements in the early weeks of the administration raised concerns about the spread of false information.

Conway claimed in an interview with Meet the Press just days after President Trump’s inauguration that White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer was only providing “alternative facts” about the size of Trump’s inaugural crowd. Soon after, in an attempt to gain support for the president’s immigration ban targeting several predominantly Muslim countries, she made several references to the “Bowling Green Massacre” in Kentucky, an event that never occurred. Conway later admitted in an interview with CNN’s Jake Tapper in February 2017 that she had misspoken.

Conway sparked more controversy when she appeared on Fox & Friends and discussed Nordstrom’s decision to discontinue Ivanka Trump’s clothing line. President Trump previously tweeted that the department store had unfairly treated his daughter. Conway stated on Fox & Friends, “Go buy Ivanka’s stuff….” It’s a fantastic line. I have some of it. I’m going to run a free advertisement here. Everyone, go out and buy it right now. It’s available online.”

Conway’s support for the clothing line drew bipartisan condemnation, and the Office of Government Ethics suggested that she be investigated for violating Standards of Conduct.

Conway was charged with using her office for partisan politics again during her 2017 campaign for Alabama’s open Senate seat. Conway violated the Hatch Act, according to the Office of Special Counsel, by campaigning for Republican Roy Moore during interviews with Fox News and CNN.

While the OSC deferred to the White House on disciplinary measures, it appeared unlikely that Conway would face punishment.

“She simply expressed the president’s obvious position that he has people in the House and Senate who support his agenda,” said Hogan Gridley, deputy press secretary.

Conway’s removal from federal office was recommended by the OSC in June 2019 due to her repeated violations of the Hatch Act.

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Resignation

Conway announced her departure from the White House at the end of the month on August 23, 2020. “As a part of history on Election Night 2016 and as Senior Counselor to the President over the last four years, I have been blessed beyond measure. It’s been interesting. It’s been an eye-opening experience “In a statement, she said her husband is also leaving the anti-Trump Republican group The Lincoln Project. “We disagree on many issues, but we agree on what is most important: the children. Our four children are teens and tweens who will be away from home for at least a few months as they begin a new academic year in middle and high school. As millions of parents across the country are aware, children ‘doing school from home’ necessitate an unusual level of attention and vigilance.”

Husband and Personal Life

In 2001, Conway married attorney George T. Conway III, and the couple has four children. When George Conway emerged as a vocal critic of President Trump’s behavior, her marriage became the subject of public speculation.

Conway, who is known for sparring with CNN and other left-wing media outlets, surprised many when she revealed in 2018 to CNN’s Jake Tapper that she was a victim of sexual assault.

Further Reading

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