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Christopher A. Wray
confirm Christopher Wray as new FBI Director". USA Today. July 20, 2017. Retrieved July 21, 2017.  "Senate confirms Wray as next FBI director". Washington Post

View Wikipedia Article

Christopher A. Wray 8th Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation Incumbent Assumed office
August 2, 2017 President Donald Trump Deputy Andrew McCabe Preceded by James Comey United States Assistant Attorney General for the Criminal Division In office
2003–2005 President George W. Bush Preceded by Michael Chertoff Succeeded by Alice S. Fisher Personal details Born Christopher Asher Wray
(1966-12-17) December 17, 1966 (age 50)
New York City, New York, U.S. Political party Republican Spouse(s) Helen Garrison Howell (m. 1989) Children 2 Education Yale University (BA, JD)

Christopher Asher Wray (born December 17, 1966) is an American lawyer currently serving as the eighth Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. From 2003 to 2005, he served as Assistant Attorney General in charge of the Criminal Division under the George W. Bush administration. From 2005 to 2017, he was a litigation partner with the law firm King & Spalding. On June 7, 2017, President Donald Trump announced his intention to nominate Wray to be director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. He was confirmed by the Senate on August 1, 2017, with a vote of 92–5. He was sworn in on August 2, 2017.

Contents
  • 1 Early life and education
  • 2 Government service
  • 3 Private law practice
  • 4 FBI Director
  • 5 Personal life
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links

Early life and education

Christopher Wray was born in New York City. He attended the Buckley School in New York City and the private boarding school Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts. In 1989, Wray graduated cum laude from Yale University, then earned his J.D. degree in 1992 at Yale Law School. While at Yale, Wray was the executive editor of the Yale Law Journal. Wray spent a year clerking for Judge J. Michael Luttig of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit.

Government service Wray's official portrait during the George W. Bush Administration

Wray joined the government in 1997 as an assistant United States Attorney for the Northern District of Georgia. In 2001, he moved to the Justice Department as associate Deputy Attorney General and principal associate Deputy Attorney General.

In 2003, President George W. Bush nominated Wray as Assistant Attorney General in charge of the Criminal Division of the Justice Department. Wray was unanimously confirmed by the Senate. Wray was Assistant Attorney General from 2003 to 2005, working under Deputy Attorney General James Comey. While heading the Criminal Division, Wray oversaw prominent fraud investigations, including Enron.

In 2005, Wray received the Edmund J. Randolph Award, the Justice Department's highest award for public service and leadership.

Private law practice

Wray joined King & Spalding in 2005 as a litigation partner in the firm's Washington, D.C. and Atlanta offices. Wray represented several Fortune 100 companies and chaired the King & Spalding Special Matters and Government Investigations Practice Group. During his time at King & Spalding, Wray acted as New Jersey Governor Chris Christie's personal attorney during the Bridgegate scandal.

FBI Director Wray being sworn in as FBI Director by Attorney General Sessions

On June 7, 2017, President Donald Trump announced his intention to nominate Wray to be the next Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation, replacing James Comey, who was fired by Trump on May 9, 2017. Trump interviewed Wray for the vacant FBI director job on May 30, 2017, according to Press Secretary Sean Spicer.

Wray's senate confirmation hearing commenced on July 12, 2017. Among other testimony, when asked if he believed that the investigation into Russian election interference and possible links to Trump's campaign is a "witch hunt", he stated that he did not. On July 20, 2017, the Senate Judiciary Committee voted unanimously to confirm Wray to be the next director of the FBI. Wray was officially confirmed by the Senate with bipartisan support on August 1, 2017; the vote was 92–5. He was sworn in by Attorney General Jeff Sessions in a private ceremony on August 2.

Personal life

Wray married Helen Garrison Howell, a Yale classmate, in 1989. They have two children and live in Georgia. He is registered as a Republican.

References
  1. ^ "Confirmation Hearings on Federal Appointments" (PDF). Committee on the Judiciary. p. 849. Retrieved June 7, 2017. 
  2. ^ Gerstein, Josh (June 7, 2017). "5 things to know about Trump's FBI pick Christopher Wray". Politico. 
  3. ^ a b "Helen G. Howell Weds C. A. Wray". The New York Times. August 13, 1989. 
  4. ^ a b c d e Cleary, Tom (May 30, 2017). "Christopher Wray: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know". Heavy.com. 
  5. ^ a b "Christopher A. Wray". United States Department of Justice. Retrieved June 7, 2017. 
  6. ^ "PN705 — Christopher A. Wray — Department of Justice". U.S. Congress. Retrieved June 7, 2017. 
  7. ^ Markham, Jerry W. (2015). A Financial History of Modern U.S. Corporate Scandals: From Enron to Reform: From Enron to Reform. Routledge. ISBN 9781317478157. 
  8. ^ "Christopher A Wray". www.kslaw.com. King & Spalding. Retrieved June 7, 2017. 
  9. ^ Brodesser-Akner, Claude (June 2, 2017). "What Christie says now that 2 of his Bridgegate lawyers could get big jobs from Trump". NJ.com. 
  10. ^ McGeehan, Patrick (July 7, 2016). "Christie’s Phone, a Missing Piece in the Bridge Case, Is Found". The New York Times. Retrieved June 7, 2017. 
  11. ^ "President Donald J. Trump Announces Intent to Nominate Christopher A. Wray to be Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation". The White House. June 7, 2017. Retrieved 15 June 2017. 
  12. ^ Goldman, Adam. "What to Expect at the F.B.I. Nominee’s Confirmation Hearing". 
  13. ^ Goldman, Adam; Schmidt, Michael S. (July 12, 2017). "Trump’s Nominee to Lead F.B.I. Pledges to Resist White House Pressure" – via NYTimes.com. 
  14. ^ "Senate panel votes to confirm Christopher Wray as new FBI Director". USA Today. July 20, 2017. Retrieved July 21, 2017. 
  15. ^ "Senate confirms Wray as next FBI director". Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-08-01. 
  16. ^ "Senate roll call vote PN 696". United States Senate. August 1, 2017. Retrieved 2017-08-01. 
  17. ^ "Statement by Attorney General Sessions on the Swearing in of FBI Director Chris Wray". www.justice.gov. Retrieved August 2, 2017. 
  18. ^ "Who is Christopher Wray? The Christie attorney named as Trump's FBI pick". 
External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: Christopher A. Wray
  • FBI Director biography
  • Department of Justice biography
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
Legal offices Preceded by
Michael Chertoff United States Assistant Attorney General for the Criminal Division
2003–2005 Succeeded by
Alice S. Fisher Government offices Preceded by
Andrew McCabe
Acting Director of the Federal Bureau of Investigation
2017–present Incumbent
  • v
  • t
  • e
Directors of the Federal Bureau of Investigation
  • Hoover
  • Gray
  • Ruckelshaus
  • Kelley
  • Adams
  • Webster
  • Otto
  • Sessions
  • Clarke
  • Freeh
  • Pickard
  • Mueller
  • Comey
  • McCabe
  • Wray
Italics denotes acting director
  • v
  • t
  • e
Federal Bureau of Investigation Field offices
  • Atlanta
  • Buffalo
  • Cleveland
  • Tampa
Organization
  • Criminal, Cyber, Response, and Services Branch
  • Human Resources Branch
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  • National Security Branch
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  • Academy
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  • Critical Incident Response Group
  • FBI Police
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  • National Academy
  • National Center for the Analysis of Violent Crime
  • National Crime Information Center
  • Office of Professional Responsibility
  • Scientific Working Group (Imaging Technology
  • Bloodstain Pattern Analysis)
  • Violent Criminal Apprehension Program
Technology
  • Airtel
  • Bureaupedia
  • Carnivore
  • Combined DNA Index System (CODIS)
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Rankings
  • Director
  • Deputy Director
  • Special Agent in Charge
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Methods and
activities
  • Abscam
  • Bridgman Convention
  • COINTELPRO
  • FBI method of profiling
  • Rod Blagojevich corruption charges
  • FBI Files on Elvis Presley
  • FBI Miami shootout
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  • Lindbergh kidnapping
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  • U.S. v. Scheinberg et al. (10 Cr. 336)
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Directors1 Bureau of Investigation
  • Stanley Finch
  • A. Bruce Bielaski
  • William E. Allen
  • William J. Flynn
  • William J. Burns
  • J. Edgar Hoover
FBI
  • J. Edgar Hoover
  • L. Patrick Gray
  • William Ruckelshaus
  • Clarence M. Kelley
  • James B. Adams
  • William H. Webster
  • John E. Otto
  • William S. Sessions
  • Floyd I. Clarke
  • Louis Freeh
  • Thomas J. Pickard
  • Robert Mueller
  • James Comey
  • Andrew McCabe
  • Christopher A. Wray
People
  • Harry "Skip" Brandon
  • Sibel Edmonds
  • Mark Felt
    • "Deep Throat"
  • Helen Gandy
  • Joseph L. Gormley
  • Wesley Grapp
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Buildings
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  • Child Abduction and Serial Murder Center
Related
  • FBI portrayal in media
  • G-Man
  • Junior G-Men
  • FBI–Apple encryption dispute
  • FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin
1 In order of service. Italics indicate Acting Directors. Authority control
  • WorldCat Identities
  • VIAF: 254939991
  • LCCN: no2012115810


 
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