Kellyanne Conway
Kellyanne Elizabeth Conway (née Fitzpatrick; born January 20, 1967) is an American pollster, political consultant, and pundit who is currently serving

View Wikipedia Article

Kellyanne ConwayCounselor to the PresidentIncumbentAssumed office
January 20, 2017
Serving with Johnny DeStefano
as of February 9, 2018PresidentDonald TrumpPreceded byJohn Podesta Personal detailsBornKellyanne Elizabeth Fitzpatrick
(1967-01-20) January 20, 1967 (age 51)
Atco, New Jersey, U.S.Political partyRepublicanSpouse(s)George Conway (m. 2001)Children4EducationTrinity Washington University
George Washington University

Kellyanne Elizabeth Conway (née Fitzpatrick; born January 20, 1967) is an American pollster, political consultant, and pundit who is currently serving as Counselor to the President in the administration of U.S. President Donald Trump. She was previously Trump's campaign manager, having been appointed in August 2016. Conway is the first woman to have run a successful U.S. presidential campaign.[1] She has previously held roles as campaign manager and strategist in the Republican Party, and was formerly president and CEO of The Polling Company, Inc./WomanTrend.[2]

Despite living in Trump World Tower for seven years from 2001 to 2008 and having conducted private polls for Trump in late 2013 when he was considering running for Governor of New York, Conway initially endorsed Ted Cruz in the Republican presidential primaries in 2016 and chaired a pro-Cruz political action committee.[3][4][5][6] After Cruz withdrew from the race, Trump appointed Conway as a senior advisor and later campaign manager to his campaign.[7][8] On December 22, 2016, Trump announced that Conway would join his administration as Counselor to the President.[9]

Since Trump's inauguration, Conway has been embroiled in a series of controversies: using the phrase "alternative facts", making reference to a "Bowling Green massacre" that never occurred, and claiming that Michael Flynn had the full confidence of the president hours before he was dismissed. Members of Congress from both parties called for an investigation of an apparent ethics violation after she publicly endorsed commercial products associated with the president's daughter, Ivanka Trump.[10]

On November 29, 2017, Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced that Conway would oversee White House efforts to combat the opioid overdose epidemic.[11][12]

Contents Early life

Kellyanne Elizabeth Fitzpatrick was born on January 20, 1967, in Atco, New Jersey, to Diane Fitzpatrick.[13][14] Conway's father, John Fitzpatrick, had Irish ancestry, while her mother is of Italian descent; John Fitzpatrick owned a small trucking company, and Diane worked at a bank. Conway was abandoned by her father, and her parents divorced when she was three.[15][16] She was raised by her mother, grandmother and two unmarried aunts in the Atco section of Waterford Township, New Jersey, and graduated from St. Joseph High School in 1985, where she sang in the choir, played field hockey, worked on floats for parades, and was a cheerleader.[17] A 1992 New Jersey Organized Crime Commission report identified Conway's grandfather, Jimmy "The Brute" DiNatale, as a mob associate of the Philadelphia crime family; DiNatale did not reside with Conway's grandmother, Conway, and the rest of her family.[15] Conway's cousin, Mark DeMarco, has stated that while in high school, Conway ordered members of the football team to stop bullying him; according to DeMarco, the bullying stopped.[18] Her family is Roman Catholic.[13][19][20]

Conway credits her experience working for eight summers on a blueberry farm in Hammonton, New Jersey, for teaching her a strong work ethic. "The faster you went, the more money you'd make," she said. At age 16, she won the New Jersey Blueberry Princess pageant. At age 20, she won the World Champion Blueberry Packing competition: "Everything I learned about life and business started on that farm."[20]

Conway graduated magna cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts in political science from Trinity College, Washington, D.C. (now Trinity Washington University), where she was elected to Phi Beta Kappa.[21] She earned a Juris Doctor with honors from the George Washington University Law School in 1992.[22] After graduation, she served as a judicial clerk for Judge Richard A. Levie of the Superior Court of the District of Columbia.[23][24]


Conway entered the polling business when she was in law school, working as a research assistant for Wirthlin Group, a Republican polling firm.[22] After graduating, she initially decided to work for a law firm, but chose to work for Luntz Research Companies instead.[25] While a student at Trinity College, she had met and become friends with Frank Luntz, the founder, on a year abroad at Oxford University.[25] In 1995, she founded her own firm, the Polling Company. Conway's company has consulted on consumer trends, often trends regarding women. Conway's clients have included Vaseline, American Express and Hasbro.[26]

In the 1990s, Conway, along with other young conservative women Laura Ingraham, Barbara Olson and Ann Coulter,[22] helped turn punditry into "stylish stardom" in both Washington and cable television[27][28] and credited with setting forth Washington DC's "sexual awakening."[29] In another review of the era in the capital, Conway (then known as Fitzpatrick) put it that her "broad mind and small waist have not switched places".[30] Conway, Ingraham and Coulter, sometimes termed among others "pundettes",[31] also all appeared on Bill Maher's Politically Incorrect over the period.[22]

Among the political figures Conway worked for were Congressman Jack Kemp; Senator Fred Thompson;[24][better source needed] former Vice President Dan Quayle;[32] Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich; and Congressman (now Vice President) Mike Pence.[26] She worked as the senior advisor to Gingrich during his unsuccessful 2012 United States presidential election campaign.[33] Another client in 2012 was U.S. Senate candidate Todd Akin.[34]

Kellyanne Conway in 2015

In addition to her political opinion research work, Conway has directed demographic and attitudinal survey projects for trade associations and private companies, including American Express, ABC News, Major League Baseball, and Ladies Home Journal.[24] Her firm The Polling Company also includes WomanTrend, a research and consulting division.[24]

Conway has appeared as a commentator on polling and the political scene, having appeared on ABC, CBS, NBC, PBS, CNN, MSNBC, NY1, and the Fox News Channel, in addition to various radio programs. She received the Washington Post's "Crystal Ball" award for accurately predicting the outcome of the 2004 election.[35]

Conway has been both criticized as a spin doctor of high prominence, particularly in her role as cable TV spokesperson for the Trump Administration,[36] and lauded as "Trump whisperer."[4] As part of their long-running feud with Donald Trump,[37] the MSNBC show Morning Joe publicly "banned" Conway in February 2017.[38]

2016 presidential election Ted Cruz support and endorsement

Despite being acquainted with Donald Trump for years, stemming from the fact that she lived in Trump World Tower from 2001 to 2008 and sat on the condo board,[4] Conway initially endorsed Ted Cruz in the 2016 Republican presidential primary and chaired a pro-Cruz political action committee known as Keep the Promise I, which was almost entirely funded by businessman Robert Mercer.[39][40] Conway's organization criticized Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump as "extreme" and "not a conservative".[5][6] On January 25, 2016, Conway criticized Trump as "a man who seems to be offending his way to the nomination."[41] On January 26, Conway criticized Trump's use of eminent domain, saying "Donald Trump has literally bulldozed over the little guy to get his way."[42]

In mid-June 2016, following Cruz's suspension of his campaign, Conway left the organization.[43]

Trump campaign

On July 1, 2016, Trump announced that he had hired Conway for a senior advisory position on his presidential campaign.[44] Conway was expected to advise Trump on how to better appeal to female voters.[44] On August 19, following the resignation of Paul Manafort, Trump named Conway the campaign's third campaign manager.[26][45] She served in this capacity for 10 weeks, through the November 8 general election, and was the first woman to successfully run an American presidential campaign,[1] and the first woman to run a Republican general election presidential campaign.[45] Since October 2016, Conway has been satirized on Saturday Night Live, in which she is portrayed by Kate McKinnon.[46][47][48] In a January 2017 interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Conway acknowledged the SNL parody by noting that, "Kate McKinnon clearly sees the road to the future runs through me and not Hillary."[49][50]

Presidential transition Main article: Presidential transition of Donald Trump

On November 10, 2016, Conway tweeted publicly that Trump had offered her a White House job.[51] "I can have any job I want", she said on November 28.[52] On November 24, Conway tweeted that she was "Receiving deluge of social media & private comms re: Romney. Some Trump loyalists warn against Romney as sec of state" with a link to an article on Trump loyalists' discontent for the 2012 nominee. Conway told CNN she was only tweeting what she has shared with President-elect Donald Trump and Vice President-elect Mike Pence in private.[53]

On November 28, two top sources at the Trump transition team told media outlets that Trump "was furious" at Conway for media comments she made on Trump administration cabinet appointments.[54] The following day, however, Trump released a written statement stating that the campaign sources were wrong and that he had expressed disappointment at her critical comments on Romney.[55] CNBC reported on November 28 that senior officials in the Trump transition "have reportedly been growing frustrated by Conway's failure to become a team player."[52]

On December 1, Conway appeared with senior aides of the Trump campaign, at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, for a forum on the 2016 presidential race; the quadrennial post-presidential election forum has been held at the School of Government since 1972. Sitting across from Conway were senior Clinton campaign aides, including Clinton's campaign manager Robby Mook. As tempers began to flare, the forum escalated into a "shouting match"; during one exchange, Clinton senior strategist Joel Benenson said "The fact of the matter is that more Americans voted for Hillary Clinton than for Donald Trump." Conway replied to Benenson while looking at the Trump aides: "Hey, guys, we won. You don't have to respond. He was the better candidate. That's why he won."[56]

In early December, Conway claimed that Hillary Clinton supporters were making death threats against her.[57] Consequently, Trump assigned Secret Service to protect her.[58][59][60] Conway gave up her Secret Service protection in September 2017 due to "reduction in threats."[61][62][63][64]

Controversies Inauguration fight

According to eyewitnesses, Conway allegedly punched a tuxedo-clad man at an exclusive inauguration ball just hours after Donald Trump was sworn in as President.[65][66] In an attempt to break up a scuffle, Conway stepped between two men, but they would not break up the fight, and Conway apparently punched one of them in the face with closed fists at least three times.[67][68]

It was not immediately clear what triggered the fistfight and a Trump spokeswoman did not return a request for comment.[69]

Alternative facts Main article: Alternative facts

During a Meet the Press interview two days after Trump's presidential inauguration, Conway used the phrase "alternative facts" to defend statements made by White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer regarding the inauguration's crowd size.[70][71][72] Conway's phrase reminded liberal-leaning commentators of "Newspeak", an obfuscatory language style that is a key element of the society portrayed in George Orwell's dystopian novel 1984.[73] Soon after Conway's interview, sales of the book had increased by 9,500%, which The New York Times and others attributed to Conway's use of the phrase, making it the number-one bestseller on[74]

A week later, the conservative daily magazine American Thinker argued that the "tidal wave of derision hoisted upon President Trump's senior adviser" had been rather shocking to observe because the derision had been "so spectacularly off base". The magazine asserted that the phrase "alternative facts" was in common use in law and that it was known to most lawyers, including Conway, with her George Washington University Law School degree, adding that, "it seems eminently possible that Ms. Conway knew exactly what it was she was saying." After giving examples of legal[75] and non-legal uses of the phrase "alternative facts", the article contended that when Chuck Todd upbraided Kellyanne Conway with the claim that "alternative facts are not facts; they're falsehoods", he was not only wrong, but "propagating an ignorance born out of lazy and shallow thinking".[76]

The Guardian noted that " search of several online legal dictionaries, however, did not yield any results for the term."[77]

Bowling Green massacre Main article: Bowling Green massacre

On February 2, 2017, Conway appeared in a television news show interview on Hardball with Chris Matthews. In order to justify President Trump's immigration ban, she referenced an event allegedly perpetrated by Iraqi terrorists she termed the "Bowling Green massacre". Such an event never took place.[78][79] Vox suggested Conway was referring to the 2011 arrest of two Iraqi refugees in Bowling Green, Kentucky.[79] Conway stated the next day that she meant to say "Bowling Green terrorists", both of whom had pleaded guilty to carrying out and supporting attacks on American soldiers in Iraq.[80] There was never any suggestion that they had planned to carry out attacks in the United States.[81]

On February 5, 2017, New York University journalism professor Jay Rosen argued that, given repeated misstatements of fact, Conway should cease being booked as a guest on television news shows. CNN opted not to book Conway as a guest that day because of what the network said were "serious questions about her credibility."[82][83]

Ethics violation allegations and investigation

On February 9, 2017, during an appearance on Fox & Friends, Conway discussed department store Nordstrom's decision to drop products supplied by Ivanka Trump's business. "Go buy Ivanka's stuff is what I would tell you", said Conway; she elaborated "It's a wonderful line. I own some of it. I'm going to give a free commercial here: Go buy it today, everybody. You can find it online".[84][85] Within hours, two organizations filed formal ethics complaints against Conway for violating federal law prohibiting use of a federal position "for the endorsement of any product, service or enterprise".[86] Public Citizen asked the Office of Governmental Ethics (OGE) to investigate, saying that Conway's remarks reflected "an on-going careless regard of the conflicts of interest laws and regulations of some members of the Trump family and Trump Administration". The group's president, Robert Weissman, declared, "Since she said it was an advertisement, that both eliminates any question about whether outsiders are unfairly reading into what's being said, and two, it makes clear that wasn't an inadvertent remark".[87] Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington filed a similar complaint with the OGE and with the White House Counsel's Office;[88] the group's executive director, Noah Bookbinder, stated "This seems to us to be about as clear-cut a violation as you can find".[89]

Harvard constitutional law Professor Laurence Tribe told The New York Times that "You couldn't think of a clearer example of violating the ban of using your government position as kind of a walking billboard for products or services offered by a private individual," adding "She is attempting quite crudely to enrich Ivanka and therefore the president's family."[89] Chris Lu, deputy secretary of labor in the Obama administration, complained to Jason Chaffetz, chair of the United States House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, that Conway had violated federal ethics laws,[90] also saying on Twitter that, under Obama, "If we did what @KellyannePolls did, we would've been fired".[91] Rep. Elijah Cummings also wrote to Chaffetz "to refer Conway for discipline".[92] Richard Painter, chief ethics attorney for George W. Bush, declined to say whether he thought Conway's statements broke the law, but that such actions would not have been tolerated in the Bush administration. "The events of the past week demonstrate that there is no intent on the part of the president, his family or the White House staff to make meaningful distinctions between his official capacity as president and the Trump family business".[89]

At the regularly scheduled afternoon press briefing, Sean Spicer told reporters that "Kellyanne has been counseled, and that's all we are going to go with ... She's been counseled on the subject, and that's it."[92] In a direct rebuke to Spicer, Conway tweeted that Trump "likes 'counselor' more than 'counseled.'"[93][94]

Conway's comments drew bipartisan Congressional condemnation. Chaffetz, a Republican, called them "clearly over the line" and "unacceptable". Cummings, a Democrat and the committee's ranking member, called them "jaw-dropping",[95] Both Chaffetz and Cummings wrote the United States Office of Government Ethics on February 9, 2017, requesting that Conway's behavior be investigated and that the office recommend "suggested disciplinary action, if warranted".[10]

On November 24, 2017, Walter Shaub, the former director of the OGE, said that he filed an ethics complaint against Conway.[96] He argued that Conway violated the Hatch Act of 1939 when she criticized Doug Jones, a candidate in the 2017 U.S. Senate special election in Alabama.[96] On March 6, 2018, the U.S. Office of Special Counsel issued its final report, determining that Conway violated the Hatch Act in two television interviews in November and December 2017.[97][98]

Ban from Morning Joe

On February 15, 2017, one national news show, Morning Joe on MSNBC, banned her from future appearances. "We know for a fact that she tries to book herself on this show. I won't do it. Because I don't believe in fake news, or information that is not true... every time I've ever seen her on television, something's askew, off or incorrect", the show's co-host Mika Brzezinski said.[38] The show's primary host Joe Scarborough said the decision to ban Conway from future appearances was based on her being "out of the loop" and "in none of the key meetings". "She's not briefed. She's just saying things just to get in front of the TV to prove her relevance", he said.[38]

On February 15, 2017, Washington Post columnist Jennifer Rubin agreed that Conway should be banned from future television appearances. "In recent days, George Stephanopoulos and Matt Lauer blasted her directly, essentially calling her a fabulist. Given all that, it would be irresponsible for any news show to put her out there, suggesting she really does not know what is going on at any given moment", Rubin wrote.[99]

According to Joe Scarborough and Mika Brzezinski, who had a long-running friendship with Donald Trump themselves and were criticized during the campaign for their closeness to the candidate prior to their bitter feud,[100] Conway is privately "disgusted" by her job and Trump, and her words do not reflect her actual beliefs. Conway has since disputed the claim.[101][102][103]

Michael Flynn's resignation and suspension from certain television appearances

On February 13, 2017, Conway claimed that former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn had the president's "full confidence".[104] Hours later, Flynn resigned.[104] The following day, Conway claimed Flynn had offered to resign, despite the fact that White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer said Trump had asked Flynn for his resignation.[104] It was then reported that Conway had allegedly leaked negative stories about Spicer to the press.[104][105] Following a week of absence from television interviews, it was announced that the White House had sidelined Conway,[104] though White House spokesperson Sarah Huckabee Sanders still alleged to CNNMoney that Conway was going to make many appearances during the week.[104]

Following the publication of the report, Conway alleged to CNN journalist Dylan Byers that she would be appearing on Fox News that evening.[104] The week-long absence from television officially ended when she appeared on an episode of Hannity during the Conservative Political Action Conference.[106]

Oval Office couch photograph

Conway came under criticism when she was photographed sitting on an Oval Office couch with her legs folded beneath her — shoes pressed against the upholstery — during President Trump's meeting with leaders from historically black colleges and universities.[107][108] Some observers suggested the sitting position was a sign of disrespect and a lack of decorum.[109] Body language expert Patti Wood asserted that Conway's posture was not only rude, but "rather sexual", and a sign that she "doesn't have to follow the rules" because she was "buddies with Trump."[110] Conway later addressed the controversy with Lou Dobbs, saying that she was asked to take photographs of the meeting from a certain angle and that she certainly meant "no disrespect." She also blamed the media for the ensuing furor.[111][109]

Political views Conway addressing the 2017 March for Life in Washington, D.C.

Conway views herself as a Generation X conservative.[112][113] Conway is pro-life, saying in 1996: "We're pro-life. The fetus beat us. We grew up with sonograms. We know life when we see it."[113] She spoke at the 2017 March for Life, an annual rally protesting abortion and Roe v. Wade.[114]

She does not consider herself a feminist "in a classical sense" because she believes the term is associated with being "anti-male" and "pro-abortion", but rather identifies as what she calls an "individual feminist".[115] Conway believes that many feminists fail to accept women who are pro-life and conservative, and has stated that such feminists "'mainly care about what happens from the waist down... It's an insult. You know, it's the waist up for me — my eyes, my ears, my head, my heart, my mouth certainly.'"[18] She has also stated that "nobody cared" about her experience with sexual harassment and her Me Too moment due to her political views.[116]

In 2014, Conway coauthored a memo for the pro-amnesty group that supported a pathway to citizenship for illegal immigrants living in the United States.[117]

Personal life

Conway is married to George T. Conway III,[118] who is a litigation partner at the law firm Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen & Katz, and wrote the Supreme Court brief for Paula Jones during the Clinton impeachment in 1998.[119][120] The couple have four children: twins Claudia and George IV, Charlotte, and Vanessa.[120] They live in Alpine, New Jersey.[24][121][122] Prior to her marriage, she dated the late Senator and 2008 Presidential candidate Fred Thompson.[123][124][125]

Raised in a Roman Catholic family, Conway said in January 2017 that she continues to be a practicing Catholic.[126] Reflecting her upbringing, Conway chose "Blueberry" as her Secret Service code name.[127]

In a September 2018 interview with Jake Tapper on CNN, Conway stated she was the victim of a sexual assault.[128][129]


In 2005, Conway and Democratic pollster Celinda Lake co-authored What Women Really Want: How American Women Are Quietly Erasing Political, Racial, Class, and Religious Lines to Change the Way We Live (Free Press/Simon & Schuster, 2005; .mw-parser-output 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}ISBN 0-7432-7382-6).

  1. ^ a b Lange, Jeva (9 November 2016). "Kellyanne Conway becomes first woman to successfully run a presidential campaign". The Week. New York City. Retrieved November 9, 2016. Hillary Clinton may not have been elected president, but other glass ceilings were shattered on Election Day nonetheless. One such historic moment came from Trump's own camp, where Kellyanne Conway became the first woman to successfully run a presidential campaign.
  2. ^ "The Polling Company". Effective January 20th, 2017, Kellyanne Conway has resigned as President and CEO of the polling company/WomanTrend. Brett Loyd, previously Director of Political Services, has been named the new President and CEO.
  3. ^ "Why Donald Trump Picked Kellyanne Conway to Manage his Campaign". Time. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  4. ^ a b c Lizza, Ryan (2016-10-08). "Kellyanne Conway's Political Machinations". The New Yorker. ISSN 0028-792X. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  5. ^ a b Trump's campaign manager cashes in, Politico, October 3, 2016, retrieved January 2, 2017.
  6. ^ a b Campbell, Colin (January 25, 2016). "Pro-Ted Cruz super PAC roasts Donald Trump in new TV ads". Business Insider. Retrieved November 28, 2016.
  7. ^ Sullivan, Sean (July 1, 2016). "Trump hires ex-Cruz super PAC strategist Kellyanne Conway". The Washington Post.
  8. ^ Hellmann, Jessie (August 19, 2016). "Trump campaign manager: Manafort was asked to leave". The Hill.
  9. ^ "Trump names Kellyanne Conway as presidential counsellor". BBC News. December 23, 2016.
  10. ^ a b "Letter to OGE from Jason Chaffetz and Elijah Cummings,",, February 9, 2017. Retrieved February 10, 2017.
  11. ^ "Trump's Counselor Kellyanne Conway Is Now Leading His Opioids Strategy". BuzzFeed. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  12. ^ "Kellyanne Conway will run the White House's opioid crisis efforts". Newsweek. 2017-11-29. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  13. ^ a b Brunetti, Michelle (October 17, 2016). "Trump strategist Kellyanne Conway has deep roots in South Jersey". Press of Atlantic City. Marie DiNatale and grandmother Antoinette DiNatale in a brick rancher just off the White Horse Pike in the working-class Atco section of Waterford Township in Camden County. She attended St. Joseph's High School, just 10 miles east down the pike in Hammonton.
  14. ^ Kopan, Tal (September 9, 2016). "Trump campaign manager: Obama was born in US". CNN.
  15. ^ a b "Kellyanne Conway's New Jersey roots involve grandfather's alleged mob ties". The New York Daily News. Retrieved 3 October 2017.
  16. ^ Shelly, Kevin (March 22, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway's life story omits her grandfather, an alleged mob associate". Retrieved May 17, 2018.
  17. ^ "Kellyanne Conway When the Cameras Aren't Rolling". Cosmopolitan. 2017-01-31. Retrieved 2017-03-27.
  18. ^ a b "Cousin: 'Kellyanne wasn't afraid of anything or anyone'". USA TODAY. Retrieved 2017-03-27.
  19. ^ "GOP Strategist: McCain Will Win". Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  20. ^ a b Johnson, Brent (September 26, 2016). "Meet the N.J. native who's running Donald Trump's campaign".
  21. ^ Pascaline, Mary (December 13, 2016). "Who Is Kellyanne Conway? Trump Aide Turns Down White House Press Secretary Post". International Business Times. Retrieved February 4, 2017.
  22. ^ a b c d Osnos, Evan (October 17, 2016). "Kellyanne Conway's Political Machinations". The New Yorker. Retrieved December 5, 2016.
  23. ^ Kellyanne Conway, NNDB,
  24. ^ a b c d e The Polling Company (2016). "Kellyanne Conway biography". Archived from the original on April 30, 2016.CS1 maint: Unfit url (link)
  25. ^ a b Ball, Molly (April 2017). "Kellyanne's Alternative Universe". The Atlantic. Retrieved March 15, 2017.
  26. ^ a b c Lizza, Ryan (October 17, 2016). "KellyAnne Conway's Political Machinations: Can the first woman to run a Republican Presidential campaign reform Donald Trump?". The New Yorker. Retrieved October 26, 2016.
  27. ^ "Woman Of The Right". Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  28. ^ Kurtz, Howard (October 16, 1998). "The Blonde Flinging Bombshells at Bill Clinton". Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  29. ^ "Washington's Sexual Awakening". Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  30. ^ Konigsberg, Eric (February 9, 1998). "Washington's Sexual Awakening". New York. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  31. ^ Farhi, Paul, "The Voice of Experience? Um, Not Exactly", Los Angeles Times, May 27, 2000.
  32. ^ Purdum, Todd S. (September 28, 1999). "Quayle Bids Farewell to the Presidential Race, and, Effectively, an Era of His Career". Retrieved January 18, 2016.
  33. ^ Author unknown (January 11, 2012). Gingrich: "the next 10 days are the most important". Fox News Insider, January 11, 2012. Retrieved on September 13, 2015.[dead link]
  34. ^ Kilgore, Ed (August 17, 2016). "Meet Kellyanne Conway – Trump's New Campaign Manager". New York Magazine, August 17, 2016. Retrieved on August 18, 2016.
  35. ^ "To The Contrary Panelists - To The Contrary". November 23, 2013. Archived from the original on November 23, 2013. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  36. ^ "The Softening Of Kellyanne Conway". BuzzFeed. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  37. ^ Borchers, Callum (2017-06-30). "Analysis | The strange saga of Trump and 'Morning Joe' now involves the National Enquirer". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  38. ^ a b c "'Morning Joe' bans Trump aide Kellyanne Conway: She's not credible anymore", New York Daily News, February 15, 2017, retrieved February 19, 2017.
  39. ^ "Trump hires ex-Cruz super PAC strategist Kellyanne Conway," by Sean Sullivan, Washington Post, July 1, 2016, retrieved January 12, 2017
  40. ^ "Yet another Donald Trump super PAC launches, this one with a link to Ted Cruz," by Theodore Schleifer, CNN, June 23, 2016, retrieved January 12, 2017.
  41. ^ "The only Republicans man enough to stop Trump are women," by Patricia Murphy, Roll Call, January 25, 2016, retrieved November 28, 2016.
  42. ^ "Republican rivals launch effort to villainize Donald Trump," The Hill, January 26, 2016. Retrieved November 28, 2016.
  43. ^ Green, Joshua; Mider, Zachary (June 22, 2016). "New Super-PAC Launches for Donors Who Won't Back Trump But Loathe Clinton". Retrieved January 16, 2017.
  44. ^ a b Bailey, Holly (July 1, 2016). "Departures come as steady a campaign operation that has been shaken by internal drama". Yahoo Politics. Retrieved July 1, 2016.
  45. ^ a b "Kellyanne Conway Becomes First Woman to Run GOP Presidential Campaign; Nets Yawn". Fox News. August 17, 2016. Archived from the original on August 18, 2016. Retrieved August 19, 2016.
  46. ^ Robinson, Joanna. "S.N.L. Finally Takes True Aim at the Real Kellyanne Conway". Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  47. ^ Brucculieri, Julia (January 22, 2017). "'SNL' Uses 'Chicago'-Style Skit To Explain Why Kellyanne Conway Joined Trump's Campaign". The Huffington Post. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  48. ^ "SNL Archives - Impressions - Kellyanne Conway". Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  49. ^ "A Conversation With Kellyanne Conway: "I'm the Face of Trump's Movement"". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2017-12-08.
  50. ^ Busis, Hillary. "Kellyanne Conway Has One Complaint About Kate McKinnon's Saturday Night Live Impression". HWD. Retrieved 2017-12-08.
  51. ^ Kellyanne Conway tweet, November 10, 2016, Retrieved November 28, 2016.
  52. ^ a b CNBC Staff, "Trump furious over Kellyanne Conway comments on Sunday shows about Romney: Sources," CNBC, November 28, 2016, Retrieved November 30, 2016.
  53. ^ LoBionco, Tom (November 24, 2016). "Conway tweets about Trump base anger over Romney". CNN. Retrieved November 24, 2016.
  54. ^ "Trump furious over Kellyanne Conway comments on Sunday shows," CNBC, November 28, 2016, Retrieved November 28, 2016.
  55. ^ "Challenging the Boss in Public? For Kellyanne Conway, It’s Part of the Job," The New York Times, November 29, 2016, retrieved November 29, 2016
  56. ^ Tumulty, Karen (December 1, 2016). "Shouting match erupts between Clinton and Trump aides". Washington Post. Retrieved December 2, 2016.
  57. ^ Caplan, David (December 9, 2016). "Kellyanne Conway: I'm Getting Death Threats Fueled by Pro-Clinton Rhetoric". ABC News. Retrieved December 9, 2016.
  58. ^ "Conway: I have Secret Service protection because of the media". POLITICO. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  59. ^ "Kellyanne Conway Says She Has Secret Service Protection Because of the Media". Fortune. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  60. ^ Greenwood, Max (2017-01-23). "Kellyanne Conway gets Secret Service protection". TheHill. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  61. ^ Fandos, Nicholas; Haberman, Maggie (2017-09-18). "Donald Trump Jr. Gives Up Secret Service Protection, Seeking Privacy". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  62. ^ "Trump's eldest son, Donald Trump Jr., ditches Secret Service detail to have more privacy". Newsweek. 2017-09-19. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  63. ^ "Kellyanne Conway no longer protected by Secret Service, report says". Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  64. ^ "Donald Trump Jr and Kellyanne Conway lose Secret Service protection". Mail Online. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  65. ^ "Witnesses: Kellyanne Conway Punched Man at Inaugural Ball". The Daily Beast. 2017-01-24. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  66. ^ "Kellyanne Conway threw 'mean punches' at Trump inaugural ball, witness says". Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  67. ^ "Kellyanne Conway 'punched a man at Trump's inauguration ball'". The Independent. 2017-01-24. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  68. ^ "Top Trump aide Kellyanne Conway 'punched a man at inauguration ball'". Mail Online. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  69. ^ "Kellyanne Conway allegedly punched man at inaugural ball". NY Daily News. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  70. ^ Graham, David (January 22, 2017). "'Alternative Facts': The Needless Lies of the Trump Administration". The Atlantic. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  71. ^ Swaine, Jon (January 22, 2017). "Trump presidency begins with defense of false 'alternative facts'". The Guardian. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  72. ^ Jaffe, Alexandra (January 22, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway: WH Spokesman Gave 'Alternative Facts' on Inauguration Crowd". NBC News. Retrieved January 22, 2017.
  73. ^ de Freytas-Tamura, Kimiko (January 25, 2017). "George Orwell's '1984' Is Suddenly a Best-Seller". New York Times. Retrieved January 25, 2017.
  74. ^
    • de Freytas-Tamura, Kimiko (January 25, 2017). "George Orwell's '1984' Is Suddenly a Best-Seller". New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2017.
    • Calfas, Jennifer (January 24, 2017). "Sales of '1984' surge after Conway talks 'alternative facts'". The Hill. Retrieved January 24, 2017.
    • Koh, Elizabeth (January 24, 2017). "George Orwell's '1984' surges in sales after 'alternative facts' comment". The Kansas City Star. Retrieved January 24, 2017.
    • Kakutani, Michiko (January 26, 2017). "Why '1984' Is a 2017 Must-Read". New York Times. Retrieved January 26, 2017.
  75. ^ Statements of Truth - Alternative Facts.(Clarke v Marlborough Fine Art (London) Limited and Marlborough International Fine Art Establishment), Mondaq Business Briefing, May 2003 (subscription required)
  76. ^ Allison, David (February 2, 2017). "'Alternative facts': A common legal term". American Thinker. Retrieved February 12, 2017.
  77. ^ Gabbatt, Adam (January 23, 2017). "Even rightwing sites call out Trump administration over 'alternative facts'". The Guardian.
  78. ^ Resnick, Gideon (February 2, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway Refers to Fake Bowling Green Massacre". The Daily Beast. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  79. ^ a b Beauchamp, Zack (February 2, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway made up a fake terrorist attack to justify Trump's "Muslim ban"". Vox. Retrieved February 2, 2017.
  80. ^ Schmidt, Samantha (February 3, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway cites 'Bowling Green massacre' that never happened to defend travel ban". The Washington Post. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  81. ^ "Former Iraqi Terrorists Living in Kentucky Sentenced for Terrorist Activities". U.S. Department of Justice. January 29, 2013. Retrieved February 3, 2017.
  82. ^ "The massacre that wasn't, and a turning point for 'fake news'," The New York Times, February 5, 2017, retrieved February 7, 2017.
  83. ^ Engel, Pamela, "CNN fires back at Sean Spicer: We have not 'walked back' comments on Kellyanne Conway's credibility, Business Insider, February 7, 2017, retrieved February 7, 2017.
  84. ^ Sharman, Jon, "Kellyanne Conway accused of violating federal ethics law with 'Go buy Ivanka Trump's stuff' comment", The Independent, February 9, 2017.
  85. ^ Oh, Inae, Did Kellyanne Conway Just Break Federal Ethics Rules by Promoting Ivanka Trump's Clothing Line?, Mother Jones, February 9, 2017.
  86. ^ "5 CFR 2635.702 - Use of public office for private gain". Retrieved March 10, 2017.
  87. ^ NBC News, Did Kellyanne Conway’s Ivanka Trump Fashion Line Plug Violate Ethics Rules?, February 9, 2017.
  88. ^ Letter of Noah Bookbinder, February 9, 2017.
  89. ^ a b c Pérez-Peña, Richard, and Rachel Abrams, "Kellyanne Conway Promotes Ivanka Trump Brand, Raising Ethics Concerns", New York Times, February 9, 2017.
  90. ^ Savransky, Rebecca, Top Obama official: Conway broke law by promoting Ivanka's clothing line, The Hill, February 9, 2017.
  91. ^ ABC News, Legal Experts: Conway Violated Ethics Rules in TV Endorsement of Ivanka Trump Brand. February 9, 2017.
  92. ^ a b Kamisar, Ben, "Spicer: Conway 'has been counseled' after plugging Ivanka Trump's brand", The Hill, February 9, 2017.
  93. ^ Tracy, Abigail. "The West Wing Civil War is Getting Nastier". The Hive. Retrieved 2017-12-08.
  94. ^ CNN, Sunlen Serfaty and Dan Merica,. "Kellyanne Conway apologized to Donald Trump after Ivanka clothing line comments". CNN. Retrieved 2017-12-08.
  95. ^ "Trump counselor Conway violates ethics laws, congressional leaders say," MarketWatch, February 9, 2017, retrieved February 9, 2017.
  96. ^ a b Green, Miranda (November 24, 2017). "Former ethics director: Kellyanne Conway violated Hatch Act with Roy Moore comments". Washington: CNN. Retrieved November 25, 2017.
  97. ^ Mallin, Alexander (March 6, 2018). "Kellyanne Conway found to have violated law banning use of office for political ends". ABC News. Retrieved March 6, 2018.
  98. ^ Henry Kerner, Report of Prohibited Political Activity under the Hatch Act OSC File No. HA-18-0966 (Kellyanne Conway), U.S. Office of Special Counsel, March 6, 2018.
  99. ^ "Can we start ignoring whatever Conway and Spicer say?" by Jennifer Rubin, The Washington Post, February 15, 2017, retrieved February 21, 2017.
  100. ^ Stack, Liam (2017-06-29). "Trump, Mika Brzezinski and Joe Scarborough: A Roller-Coaster Relationship". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  101. ^ Bowden, John (2017-05-15). "'Morning Joe' hosts: Conway secretly hates Trump". TheHill. Retrieved 2017-05-15.
  102. ^ Price, Greg (May 15, 2017). "Does Kellyanne Conway Hate Donald Trump? President's Adviser Called Out By 'morning Joe' Hosts". Newsweek. Retrieved May 15, 2017.
  103. ^ Lange, Jeva (May 15, 2017). "Morning Joe hosts claim Kellyanne Conway detests working for Trump and is only in it for the money". The Week. Retrieved May 15, 2017.
  104. ^ a b c d e f g Byers, Dylan (February 22, 2017). "Kellyanne Conway sidelined from TV after Flynn debacle". Retrieved March 10, 2017.
  105. ^ Byers, Dylan. "Sean Spicer isn't finished". Retrieved March 10, 2017.
  106. ^ "Why Kellyanne Conway Hasn't Been on TV Lately". Retrieved March 10, 2017.
  107. ^ "'No Disrespect': Conway explains why she was kneeling on Oval Office couch". NBC News. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  108. ^ "People have strong feelings about this photo of Kellyanne Conway in the Oval Office". The Independent. 2017-02-28. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  109. ^ a b Rogers, Katie (2017-02-28). "Kellyanne Conway Casually Sits, and Etiquette Arbiters Take a Stand". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  110. ^ Radvan, Sophie (2017-02-28). "Kellyanne Conway's 'Sexual' Sitting Position In WH Says 'I Don't Follow Rules' — Expert Says". Hollywood Life. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  111. ^ Horton, Helena (2017-03-01). "Kellyanne Conway explains 'disrespectful' Oval Office sofa picture". The Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  112. ^ "GEN X FILES". Hoover Institute. October 31, 1997.
  113. ^ a b Burkett, Elinor (September 1996). "In the Land of Conservative Women". The Atlantic.
  114. ^ Eugene Scott & Sara Murray (January 27, 2017). "Pence, Conway cheer on March for Life". CNN.CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link)
  115. ^ Wagner, John (2017-02-23). "Kellyanne Conway: Feminism associated with being 'anti-male' and 'pro-abortion'". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  116. ^ "Kellyanne Conway on her 'Me too' moment: 'Nobody cared'". POLITICO. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  117. ^ Raju, Manu (August 17, 2017). "New Trump campaign chief once made case to legalize undocumented immigrants". CNN.
  118. ^ "FilAms Greet Potential Trump Pick for Solicitor General With Surprise, Skepticism - Manila Mail Newspaper". Archived from the original on February 14, 2017. Retrieved March 10, 2017.
  119. ^ "George T. Conway III". Wachtell, Lipton, Rosen & Katz. Retrieved December 22, 2016.
  120. ^ a b "Trump considers Kellyanne Conway's husband for top US lawyer job". NY Daily News. Retrieved 2017-03-27.
  121. ^ "Who Is Kellyanne Conway? 13 Things to Know About Donald Trump's Presidential Counselor". January 22, 2017. Retrieved January 23, 2017.
  122. ^ Johnson, Brent. "How N.J. native Conway got Trump over the finish line", NJ Advance Media for, November 9, 2016. Accessed November 9, 2016. "Conway, who grew up in the Atco section of Waterford Township in Camden County, was hired in August, at a time when Trump was suffering from gaffes and drooping poll numbers... Conway, her husband, and her four children now live in the northern part of the state, in Alpine in Bergen County."
  123. ^ "Kellyanne Conway Has Been Quietly Revolutionizing D.C. Since the Late '90s". Harper's BAZAAR. 2017-02-03. Retrieved 2017-10-10.
  124. ^ "Washington's Sexual Awakening". Retrieved 2017-10-10.
  125. ^ Kilgore, Ed. "Meet Kellyanne Conway, Trump's New Campaign Manager". Daily Intelligencer. Retrieved 2017-10-10.
  126. ^ Frates, Katie (27 January 2017). "'I'm A Mother, A Wife, And A Catholic': Kellyanne Conway Addresses March For Life". The Daily Caller. Retrieved 2 April 2017. I am a wife. A mother. A Catholic.
  127. ^ Nuzzi, Olivia. "Kellyanne Conway Is the Real First Lady of Trump's America". Retrieved April 19, 2017.
  128. ^ Horton, Alex (September 30, 2018). "Kellyanne Conway: 'I'm a victim of sexual assault'". Washington Post. Retrieved 30 September 2018.
  129. ^ Bever, Lindsey (October 5, 2018). "Mika Brzezinski's rant about Kellyanne Conway's 'Fabergé egg' remark draws backlash". Washington Post.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Kellyanne Conway. Wikiquote has quotations related to: Kellyanne Conway Political offices VacantTitle last held byJohn Podesta Counselor to the President
Served alongside: Steve Bannon, Dina Powell Incumbent Executive Office of the President – Trump Administration Office Name Term Office Name TermFirst Lady's Chief of Staff Lindsay Reynolds2017– National Security Advisor John R. Bolton 2018– Deputy National Security Advisor Mira Ricardel 2018– Joint Chiefs Chairman Gen. Joseph Dunford 2015– Joint Chiefs Vice Chair Gen. Paul J. Selva 2015– NSA Director Gen. Paul M. Nakasone 2018– Homeland Security Advisor Adm. Doug Fears 2018– FEMA Director Brock Long 2017– Counselor to the President Kellyanne Conway (Sr. Counselor) 2017– Communications Director Bill Shine 2018– Johnny DeStefano 2018–Strategic Comms. Director Mercedes Schlapp2018– Senior Advisers Stephen Miller (Policy)
Jared Kushner (Strategic Planning)
Ivanka Trump 2017–
2017– Deputy Comm. Director Jessica Ditto 2017– Media Affairs Director Helen Aguirre Ferré 2017– Policy Advisers Andrew Bremberg (Domestic Policy) 2017–Social Media Director Dan Scavino2018– Paul Teller (Legislative Affairs) 2018– Peter Navarro (Trade) 2017– Larry Kudlow (Economic) 2018– Brooke Rollins (Technology/Innovation) 2018– Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders 2017– White House Counsel Pat Cipollone 2018– Deputy Press Secretary Raj Shah (Principal) 2017– Lindsay Walters 2017– Hogan Gidley 2017– Legal Advisors Emmet Flood 2018– Press Assistant Caroline Sunshine 2018– Jay Sekulow 2017– Deputy Director of Nominations Mary Elizabeth Taylor 2017– Rudy Giuliani2018–Jane Raskin2018–Marty Raskin2018– Director of Public Liaison Justin R. Clark 2018- Public Liaison Assistant Andrew Giuliani 2017– Staff Secretary Derek Lyons 2018- Cabinet Secretary Bill McGinley 2017– Political Director Bill Stepien 2017– Social Secretary Anna Cristina Niceta Lloyd 2017– Campaign Manager Brad Parscale 2018– Sr. Campaign Adviser Katrina Pierson 2018– Campaign Adviser/Online Producer Lara Trump 2017– Campaign Adviser John McEntee 2017– Personal Secretary to the President Madeleine Westerhout 2017– Campaign Adivser Madison Gesiotto 2018– Physician to the President Cdr. Sean Conley 2018– Special Representative for International Negotiations Jason Greenblatt 2017– FSN Council Co-Chairs Mariano Rivera 2018– Misty May-Treanor 2018– Herschel Walker 2018– Authority control

Custom Search
Kellyanne Bone Broth
Kellyanne Petrucci
Kellyannes Bone Broth Diet

Kellyanne Bone Broth
Kellyanne Petrucci
Kellyannes Bone Broth Diet


Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications
Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control
More Information
Free the Animation VR

Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models
More Information

WhmSoft Moblog
Copyright (C) 2006-2020 WhmSoft
All Rights Reserved