Megyn Kelly
Megyn Kelly
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Megyn Kelly
show NBC Megyn Kelly Today. She was a news anchor at Fox News from 2004 to 2017, and is currently with NBC News. On January 3, 2017, Kelly announced

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Megyn Kelly Kelly in March 2018Born Megyn Marie Kelly
(1970-11-18) November 18, 1970 (age 47)
Champaign, Illinois, U.S.Residence Rye, New York, U.S.[1][2]Other names Megyn KendallAlma mater
  • Syracuse University (B.A.)
  • Albany Law School (J.D.)
  • Journalist
  • News anchor
  • Political commentator
  • Lawyer
Employer NBC NewsNotable work Sunday Night with Megyn Kelly
Megyn Kelly Today
The Kelly File
America LivePolitical party Independent[3]Spouse(s)
  • Daniel Kendall
    (m. 2001; div. 2006)
  • Douglas Brunt (m. 2008)
Children 3

Megyn Marie Kelly (born November 18, 1970)[4][5] is an American journalist, political commentator, and former corporate defense attorney. She is the host of her live-audience, morning show NBC Megyn Kelly Today. She was a news anchor at Fox News from 2004 to 2017, and is currently with NBC News.

On January 3, 2017, Kelly announced her departure from Fox News and stated that she would be joining NBC News. On June 4, 2017, she started hosting a Sunday night news magazine program titled Sunday Night with Megyn Kelly.[6] From October 2013 to January 2017, during her career at Fox News, Kelly hosted The Kelly File. She previously hosted America Live, and prior to that, co-hosted America's Newsroom with Bill Hemmer. From 2007 to 2012, the two reporters hosted Fox News Channel's New Year's Eve specials, "All American New Year". She was included in the 2014 Time list of the 100 most influential people.[7]

  • 1 Early life
  • 2 Television career
    • 2.1 Early career
    • 2.2 Fox News
    • 2.3 NBC News
  • 3 Writing
  • 4 Accolades
  • 5 Personal life
  • 6 See also
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links
Early life

Kelly was born in Champaign, Illinois,[8] to Edward Kelly, who taught at the State University of New York at Albany, and Linda (née DeMaio), a homemaker.[9] She is of Italian and German descent on her mother's side and Irish descent on her father's.[9] Kelly's father died of a heart attack when she was 15 years old.[10]

Kelly was raised Roman Catholic.[11]

Kelly attended Tecumseh Elementary School in DeWitt, New York. When she was 9, her family moved to the Albany, New York, suburb[12] of Delmar, where she attended Bethlehem Central High School.[13] She obtained an undergraduate degree in political science from the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University in 1992[9] and earned a J.D. from Albany Law School in 1995.[14]

Kelly was an associate in the Chicago office of law firm Bickel & Brewer LLP, during which time she co-wrote an article for the American Bar Association's journal, Litigation, called "The Conflicting Roles of Lawyer as Director".[15] She later joined Jones Day for nine years, where one of her clients was the credit bureau Experian.[16]

Television career Early career

In 2003, Kelly moved to Washington, D.C., where she was hired by the ABC affiliate WJLA-TV as a general assignment reporter.[10] While there, she covered significant national and local events, including live coverage of the confirmation hearings for U.S. Supreme Court Justice Samuel A. Alito, Jr. and Chief Justice John G. Roberts; the retirement of Justice Sandra Day O'Connor; the death of Chief Justice William Rehnquist; and the 2004 presidential election.[17] After working as a journalist for WJLA, Kelly then applied for a job at Fox News in 2004.[17] CNN president Jonathan Klein would later regret not hiring Kelly as a reporter at the beginning of her career, as she was "the one talent you'd want to have from somewhere else".[18]

Fox News

Kelly contributed legal segments for Special Report with Brit Hume and hosted her own legal segment, Kelly's Court, during Weekend Live. She appeared on a weekly segment on The O'Reilly Factor and occasionally filled in for Greta Van Susteren on On the Record, where most of her reporting focused on legal and political matters. She occasionally contributed as an anchor, but more often as a substitute anchor on weekends.[19] On February 1, 2010, Kelly began hosting her own two-hour afternoon show, America Live, replacing Fox News' previous show The Live Desk.[20][21] She has been a guest-panelist on Fox News' late-night satire program Red Eye w/ Greg Gutfeld. In 2010, viewership for America Live increased by 20%, averaging 1,293,000 viewers, and increased by 4% in the 25–54 age demographic, averaging 268,000 viewers.[22] In December 2010, Kelly was confirmed to be hosting a New Year's Eve special with Bill Hemmer.[23]

Kelly working as an anchor during Fox's 2012 Democratic National Convention coverage

Kelly received media attention for her coverage of the results of the 2012 United States presidential election. On November 6, 2012 (the night of the election), Fox News' decision desk projected that Obama would win a second term after part of the results had been released. In response to Karl Rove's opposition to this projection, Kelly walked backstage to the decision desk on camera and spoke with them, and also asked Rove, "Is this just math that you do as a Republican to make yourself feel better? Or is this real?"[24][25][26][27]

Kelly left as host of America Live in the beginning of July 2013 for maternity leave and returned to host a new nightly program The Kelly File on October 7, 2013.[28][29] Over the years, The Kelly File has at different times overtaken the channel's regular number one The O'Reilly Factor in ratings.[30][31] However, The Kelly File has also been overtaken by Hannity.[32]

In December 2013, remarks made by Kelly in reaction to a Slate article drew controversy. On The Kelly File, she said, "For all you kids watching at home, Santa just is white, but this person is just arguing that maybe we should also have a black Santa," adding, "But Santa is what he is, and just so you know, we're just debating this because someone wrote about it." Kelly also stated that Jesus was a white man later in the segment.[33] Soon after, Jon Stewart,[34] Stephen Colbert,[35] Rachel Maddow,[36] Josh Barro,[37] and others satirized her remarks.[38] Two days later, she made additional on-air statements, characterizing her original comments as "tongue-in-cheek",[39][40][41][42][43] and that the skin color of Jesus is "far from settled".[44]

In June 2015, Kelly interviewed Jim Bob Duggar and Michelle Duggar of 19 Kids and Counting regarding their son Josh Duggar's alleged molestation of five girls in 2002. She later interviewed two of their daughters, Jill and Jessa. This show's Nielsen national estimates ratings of 3.09 million viewers, above its average 2.11 million, ranked with the 3.2 million for the Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 coverage and 7.3 million for the Ferguson riots coverage.[45]

In the Republican Party presidential debate on August 6, 2015, Kelly asked whether a man of Trump's temperament ought to be elected president.[46] Kelly's moderating generated a range of media and political reactions and her professionalism was criticized by presidential candidate Trump.[47][48][49][50] Kelly responded to Trump's criticism by saying she would not "apologize for doing good journalism".[51] Trump declined to attend the Iowa January 28 debate that she moderated.[52][53] After the debate and off-camera, Kelly referred to Trump as "Voldemort".[54] Bill Maher complimented Kelly as being "so much better" than the candidates who attended the January 28 debate and argued that she was a more viable candidate for the Republican nomination.[55] In an interview with CBS News Sunday Morning, Kelly reflected that she was disappointed with the lack of support she received from coworker Bill O'Reilly and CNN, the latter airing a Trump event the same time as the debate.[56][57] In April, at her request,[58] Kelly met with Trump at Trump Tower, having "a chance to clear the air".[59] The following month, after interviewing Trump and being met with mixed reception,[60] she expressed interest in doing another one with him.[61] In June, she criticized Trump for his claims against Gonzalo P. Curiel's credibility.[62] In October, a contentious discussion between Kelly and Newt Gingrich on The Kelly File regarding Trump's sexual comments in a 2005 audio recording gained widespread social media reaction.[63]

In March 2016, it was announced that Kelly would host a one-hour prime time special on the Fox network, wherein she would interview celebrities from the worlds of "politics, entertainment, and other areas of human interest."[64] The special aired in May 2016, which is a sweeps month.[65] It acquired 4.8 million viewers, but came in third place in ratings.[66][67] Gabriel Sherman wrote of the stakes for Kelly as "high", elaborating that with Kelly being in the final year of her contract with Fox and having confirmed her ambitions, "The special was essentially a public interview for her next job."[68] In July 2016, amid allegations of sexual harassment on the part of Fox News CEO Roger Ailes, Kelly was reported to have confirmed that she herself was also subjected to his harassment.[69][70] Two days after the report, Ailes resigned from Fox News and his lawyer, Susan Estrich, publicly denied the charge.[71] During her coverage of the 2016 Republican National Convention, her attire received criticism.[72] In a defense of Kelly, Jenavieve Hatch of The Huffington Post commented, "If you're a woman on national television reporting on a political event from hot, humid Cleveland, wearing a weather-appropriate outfit makes you the target of an endless stream of sexist commentary."[73] In September, it was reported that Kelly would be collaborating with Michael De Luca to produce Embeds, a scripted comedy about reporters covering politics, to be aired on a streaming service.[74][75]

NBC News Megyn Kelly with Vladimir Putin

In late 2016, Kelly was alleged to be actively considering other news networks aside from Fox News, since her contract was months away from expiring.[76][77] In January 2017, The New York Times reported that she would leave Fox News for a "triple role" at NBC News in which she would anchor and host her own daytime program and in-depth Sunday night news show, along with taking part in the network's political and major news event coverage.[78][79] She departed Fox News on January 6, 2017, after the last episode of The Kelly File was aired.[80][81] In January 2017, People quoted an unspecified source that Kelly remained under a non-compete clause with Fox until July 2017 which would prevent her from working for a competitor until the clause expires or is canceled.[82]

On June 2, 2017, Kelly interviewed Russian president Vladimir Putin, first in a panel discussion she moderated at the St. Petersburg International Economic Forum and later in a one-on-one interview for the premiere episode of NBC's Sunday Night with Megyn Kelly, which aired June 4, 2017.[83][84][85] Kelly's daytime talk show, Megyn Kelly Today, premiered in September 2017.[86][87][88][89]

Kelly is reportedly being paid between $15 million and $20 million a year at NBC.[90] After an initial run of eight episodes in the summer of 2017, NBC decided to bring her newsmagazine show Sunday Night with Megyn Kelly back for the summer of 2018, after a hiatus for football and the Winter Olympics, but only periodically.[91]


In February 2016, Kelly signed an agreement with HarperCollins to write an autobiography scheduled for release later that year, in a deal worth more than $10 million.[92][93][94] The book, titled Settle for More, was released on November 15, 2016.[95][96]


In 2009, Kelly received an award from Childhelp for her work as a Fox News anchor covering the subject of child abuse.[97]

She was included in the 2014 Time list of the 100 most influential people.[98]

On September 26, 2015, Kelly was inducted into the Hall of Fame at Bethlehem Central High School, her alma mater.[99]

Kelly appeared on the cover of the February 2016 issue of Vanity Fair.[100] The same year, she was an honoree for Variety's Power of Women for her addressing child abuse.[101]

Personal life

Kelly married Daniel Kendall, an anesthesiologist, in 2001.[102] The marriage ended in divorce in 2006.[103][104] In 2008, she married Douglas Brunt, who was then president and CEO of the cybersecurity firm Authentium,[105] and who became a full-time writer and novelist.[106] They have three children, son Yates (b. 2009),[107] daughter Yardley (b. 2011),[107][108] and son Thatcher (b. 2013).[109]

Politically, Kelly identifies as an independent, and told Variety in 2015 that she has voted for both Democrats and Republicans.[110]

On October 12, 2016, Kelly stated in a segment on her show with Fox News commentator Julie Roginsky that she is a lifelong Catholic.[111]

See also
  • New Yorkers in journalism
  1. ^ "Another Rye Connection to Trump, Fox News Anchor Megyn Kelly". April 7, 2016. Archived from the original on August 24, cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
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  107. ^ a b Zuckerman, Joshua (August 10, 2011). "Megyn Kelly Shares Photo of Daughter Yardley". People. Retrieved June 8, 2017. ...joining big brother Edward Yates, 22 months. 'Yates was Doug's father's name, and we felt we needed a strong name to match it,' Kelly, 40, tells People of their name choice.
  108. ^ Rovzar, Chris (April 14, 2011). "Megyn Kelly Gives Birth to Baby Girl". New York. Retrieved June 8, 2017. The popular host of Fox News' America Live just gave birth to a girl named Yardley Evans, substitute host Martha MacCallum just announced.
  109. ^ "Megyn Kelly Baby: Anchor Gives Birth To A Boy, Thatcher Bray". The Huffington Post. July 26, 2013. Retrieved January 4, 2017. The news was announced at the end of Kelly's former show, America Live...
  110. ^ Setoodeh, Ramin; Steinberg, Brian (June 22, 2015). "Fox News Anchor Megyn Kelly Comes Out as an Independent". Variety. Archived from the original on October 19, 2015.
  111. ^ "Multiple women accuse Trump of bad behavior". Fox News (Transcript). October 12, 2016. Retrieved October 14, 2016. But I'm Catholic. I've lived as a Catholic my whole life, but I haven't heard my fellow Catholics speak so snidely about our faith, other than in this email.
External links
  • Megyn Kelly on IMDb
  • "Megyn Kelly". Fox News. Archived from the original on January 23, 2013.
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Settle for More
Settle for More
Whether it’s asking tough questions during a presidential debate or pressing for answers to today’s most important issues, Megyn Kelly has demonstrated the intelligence, strength, common sense, and courage that have made her one of today’s best-known journalists, respected by women and men, young and old, Republicans and Democrats. In Settle for More, the NBC News anchor reflects on the enduring values and experiences that have shaped her—from growing up in a family that rejected the "trophies for everyone" mentality, to her father’s sudden, tragic death while she was in high school. She goes behind-the-scenes of her career, sharing the stories and struggles that landed her in the anchor chair and taught her to ask the tough questions. Speaking candidly about her decision to "settle for more"—a motto she credits as having dramatically transformed her life at home and at work—Megyn discusses how she abandoned a thriving legal career to follow her journalism dreams. Admired for her hard work, humor, and authenticity, Megyn sheds light on the news business, her time at Fox News, the challenges of being a professional woman and working mother, and her most talked about television moments. She also speaks openly about Donald Trump’s feud with her, revealing never-before-heard details about the first Republican debate, its difficult aftermath, and how she persevered through it all.Deeply personal and surprising, Settle for More offers unparalleled insight into this charismatic and intriguing journalist, and inspires us all to embrace the principles—determination, honesty, and fortitude in the face of fear—that have won her fans across the political divide.

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Megyn Kelly: from Lawyer to Prime-time Anchor (Leading Women)
Megyn Kelly: from Lawyer to Prime-time Anchor (Leading Women)
Megyn Kelly possesses both courage and knowledge when it comes to uncovering the truth at the heart of today's issues. Leaving a successful legal career to pursue journalism, Kelly went on to host her own television programs and conduct interviews with celebrities and presidents alike. Despite challenging moments in her personal and professional life, she continues to demonstrate fortitude and a sense of humor. This book focuses on the experiences that shaped her personal life and career and made her an inspiration for fans on both sides on the political aisle.

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Ship of Fools: How a Selfish Ruling Class Is Bringing America to the Brink of Revolution
Ship of Fools: How a Selfish Ruling Class Is Bringing America to the Brink of Revolution
The host of Fox News Channel’s Tucker Carlson Tonight offers a blistering critique of the new American ruling class, the elites of both parties, who have taken over the ship of state, leaving the rest of us, the citizen-passengers, to wonder: How do we put the country back on course?

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Megyn Kelly: A Biography
Megyn Kelly: A Biography
Megyn Kelly is an American journalist, political commentator and former corporate defense attorney. From 2004 to 2017, she worked for Fox News. On January 3, 2017, she announced her departure from Fox News and that she would be joining NBC News. On June 4, 2017 she started hosting a Sunday night news magazine program titled Sunday Night with Megyn Kelly. From October 2013 to January 2017, during her career at Fox News, Kelly hosted the eponymous The Kelly File. She previously hosted America Live, and prior to that, co-hosted America's Newsroom with Bill Hemmer. From 2007 to 2012, the two reporters hosted Fox News Channel's New Year's Eve specials, "All American New Year". She was included in the 2014 Time list of the 100 most influential people.

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I Love Megyn Kelly: Megyn Kelly Designer Notebook
I Love Megyn Kelly: Megyn Kelly Designer Notebook
I Love Megyn Kelly: Megyn Kelly Designer Notebook Looking for the perfect personalized gift?! This awesome notebook is the best choice – whether for you or a friend. Crafted by the team at Perfect Papers, this personalized Megyn Kelly notebook will serve you well! Notebook Features: 6"x9” dimensions – the perfect size to fit in a handbag, a backpack, or to have sitting on a desk 120 lined white pages Printed on high-quality paper Stylish matte finish with Megyn Kelly cover Perfect for use as a journal, notebook or diary to write in Personalized notebooks and journals are a thoughtful gift for any occasion, particularly as a personalized birthday gift Scroll up and buy this awesome notebook today, and receive fast shipping with Amazon so that you can receive it as soon as possible!

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Vanity Fair Magazine (February, 2016) Megyn Kelly Cover
Vanity Fair Magazine (February, 2016) Megyn Kelly Cover
Vanity Fair Magazine (February, 2016) Megyn Kelly Cover

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Making the Case: How to Be Your Own Best Advocate
Making the Case: How to Be Your Own Best Advocate
After an eleven-year-old Kimberly Guilfoyle lost her mother to leukemia, her dad wanted her to become as resilient and self-empowered as she could be. He wisely taught her to build a solid case for the things she wanted. Creating a strong logical argument was the best way to ensure she could always meet her needs. That childhood lesson led her to become the fearless advocate and quick-thinking spitfire she is today. In Making the Case, Guilfoyle interweaves stories and anecdotes from her life and career with practical advice that can help you win arguments, get what you want, help others along the way, and come out ahead in any situation.Learning how to state your case effectively is not just important for lawyers—it's something every person should know how to do, no matter what stage of life they are in. From landing her dream job right out of school, switching careers seamlessly midstream, and managing personal finances for greater growth and stability to divorcing amicably and teaching her young child to advocate for himself, Guilfoyle has been there and done it. Now she shares those stories, showing you how to organize your thoughts and plans, have meaningful discussions with the people around you, and achieve your goals in all aspects of your life. You'll also learn the tips and strategies that make the best advocates so successful, some of which come directly from courtroom scenarios where the stakes are highest.Told in her winning and humorous voice, Guilfoyle's experiences and the wisdom drawn from them are a ready guide to help you reach your potential and live a fulfilling and happy life at work and at home.

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