|Name:||Maryanne Trump Barry|
|Birth Day:||April 5, 1937|
|Height:||in centimeters - N/A|
|Weight:||in kg - N/A|
Maryanne Trump Barry net worth: Maryanne Trump Barry is an American Judge who has a net worth of $200 million. Maryanne Trump Barry was born in New York City, New York in April 1937. She is a Republican who serves as a Senior United States Circuit Judge on the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit since 2011. Barry graduated from Mount Holyoke College, Columbia University, and Hofstra University School of Law. Maryanne is the sister of Donald Trump. From 1983 to 1999 she served as a Judge of the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey. Barry served as a Circuit Judge from 1999 to 2011 and was appointed by President Bill Clinton. In 2011 she was appointed as Senior Judge by President Barack Obama. As a member of the Trump family, Maryanne has benefited greatly from her father's real estate empire. The largest family windfall came in 2004 when the Trump siblings decided to sell their father's entire portfolio for $737.9 million. Fred Trump (who died in 1999) left behind a portfolio that included 37 apartment complexes and several shopping centers. Over the previous decades, each of the Trump children earned large annual dividends from their father's empire.
With the net worth of $200 Million, Maryanne Trump Barry is the # richest person on earth all the time follow our database.
Barry was born Maryanne Trump in Queens in New York City on April 5, 1937, the eldest child of real-estate developer Fred Trump and Mary Anne MacLeod Trump. She is an elder sister of Donald Trump, the 45th President of the United States . She attended Kew-Forest School. She graduated cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts degree from Mount Holyoke College in 1958, and a Master of Arts in public law and government from Columbia University in 1962. She later attended law school, earning her Juris Doctor from Hofstra University School of Law in 1974.
After being a homemaker for thirteen years, in 1974 Barry became an Assistant United States Attorney, one of only two women out of sixty-two lawyers in the office of the United States Attorney for the District of New Jersey. She was in the civil division from 1974 to 1975 and in the appeals division from 1976 to 1982, serving as deputy chief of that division from 1976 to 1977 and chief of the division from 1977 to 1982. She served as Executive Assistant United States Attorney from 1981 to 1982. She was First Assistant United States Attorney from 1981 to 1983.
Barry's first husband was David Desmond; the couple divorced in 1980. In 1982, she married John Joseph Barry, a New Jersey lawyer. They were married 18 years before he died on April 9, 2000. She has one son from her first marriage, David William Desmond, who is a New York psychologist.
Barry was nominated by President Ronald Reagan on September 14, 1983, to a seat on the United States District Court for the District of New Jersey vacated by Henry Curtis Meanor. She was confirmed by the United States Senate on October 6, 1983, and received her commission the next day.
In 1985, she recused herself in a drug-trafficking case due to her brother Donald's relationship with the accused trafficker. Her service in the district court ended on October 25, 1999, when she was elevated to the Third Circuit Court of Appeals.
Barry's reputation on the bench was that of a tough judge with strong command of her courtroom. In 1989, while a district court judge in Newark, New Jersey, she disapproved a plea bargain that would have freed two county detectives accused of protecting a drug dealer, and forced the case to trial. The detectives were convicted and received jail terms. She also presided over the conviction of Louis Manna, the Genovese crime family mobster accused of plotting to assassinate rival John Gotti.
A Republican, Barry was nominated to serve on the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit by Democratic President Bill Clinton on June 17, 1999. She was nominated to fill the vacancy created when H. Lee Sarokin retired in 1996. (Clinton had nominated Robert Raymar to the seat in 1998, but that nomination had expired at the end of the year without being given a hearing by the Senate Judiciary Committee.)
The Senate unanimously confirmed Barry on September 13, 1999. She received her commission on September 22, 1999. "I am deeply honored and very grateful for the nomination," Barry told the New Jersey Law Journal in 1999. "I am surprised I was approached on it. I assume that my record is good enough as a district court judge to be reached out to, and I'm glad that politics weren't a priority here."
In 2004, Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor presented Barry with an award, named for O'Connor, that the Seton Hall University School of Law gives to women who excel in law and public service. At the presentation ceremony, Barry said, "I say to the women out there, remember how difficult it was for women like Justice O'Connor starting out," adding, "Even though she graduated with top grades, she had to take a job as a legal secretary. Remember how far we have come."
In January 2006, Barry testified in support of the appointment of fellow Third Circuit Judge Samuel Alito to the Supreme Court.
In a 2006 ruling, Abou Cham v. Attorney General, Barry was harshly critical of the conduct of a U.S. Immigration Court judge in a case involving a refugee from The Gambia. The refugee petitioner was the nephew of former Gambian president Dawda Jawara, who had been deposed in a coup in 1994; the new regime had imprisoned or killed several of Cham's relatives, and outlawed their political party. Barry ruled in favor of Abou Cham; criticized Judge Donald Ferlise's questioning over a two-day hearing as bullying, belligerent, and abusive toward "an increasingly distraught petitioner"; and concluding that Cham had been "ground to bits" emotionally. Barry wrote that there was "not a modicum of courtesy, of respect or of any pretense of fairness" in Ferlise's treatment of Cham, which led Ferliste to conclude that Cham's testimony was not credible, and concluded that the Immigration Court's ruling was a "severe wound" on the American justice system. Ferlise was relieved of his duties shortly after Barry's decision.
On June 30, 2011, Barry assumed senior status. She took inactive senior status in the first week of February 2017, about two weeks after her brother's inauguration as president.
In 2016, Barry gave $4 million to Fairfield University, a Catholic institution, to fund scholarships and endow the university's Center for Ignatian Spirituality.
In October 2018, The New York Times published an investigative report asserting that Barry, along with her father and siblings, had engaged in fraudulent and illegal activity for the purpose of limiting estate tax and gift tax liability stemming from Fred Trump's real estate enterprises. Investigative journalist Susanne Craig discovered a filing Barry had made to the Senate as part of her federal judiciary confirmation in 1983, in which she had reported a $1 million contribution from All County Building Supply & Maintenance. The Times reported that All County Building Supply & Maintenance was a "sham company" formed in 1992 and owned by Barry, Donald Trump, their siblings, and a cousin.
In October 2018, as a result of the publication of this investigation, the New York State Department of Taxation and Finance began a review of the fraud allegations against Barry and her siblings.
Barry retired on February 11, 2019. Her retirement brought an end to an investigation of whether she had engaged in fraudulent tax schemes with her siblings that violated judicial conduct rules. The investigation closed without reaching a conclusion about the allegations.
On February 1, 2019, four legal professionals, who had filed complaints against Judge Barry in October 2018, stemming from the allegations made in The New York Times, were notified by the Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit that an investigation into judicial misconduct by Barry had been launched, in regard to her alleged participation in fraudulent tax and financial transactions. Ten days later, Barry, a senior inactive judge at the time, announced her retirement from the bench, effectively ending the investigation.
Barry has said little publicly about her brother during his presidency. In August 2020, Barry's niece, Mary L. Trump, revealed that she had surreptitiously audio-recorded 15 hours of discussions with Barry in 2018 and 2019. Barry sharply criticized the president in those discussions. Mary Trump publicly released a number of transcripts and audio excerpts of the conversations, including content that did not previously appear in Mary Trump's book published in July 2020, Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World's Most Dangerous Man.
|#1||Fred Trump, Jr.||Brother||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|#2||Robert Trump||Brother||$200 Million||N/A||N/A||Executives|
|#3||Donald Trump||Brother||$3.1 Billion||$400 Thousand||74||President|
|#4||David William Desmond||Children||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|#5||Fred Trump||Father||$200 Million||N/A||93||Entrepreneur|
|#6||John J. Barry||Former spouse||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|#7||Mary Anne MacLeod Trump||Mother||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|#8||Eric Trump||Nephew||$300 Million||N/A||36||Entrepreneur|
|#9||Donald Trump Jr.||Nephew||$300 Million||N/A||43||Business|
|#10||Tiffany Trump||Niece||$10 Million||N/A||27||Celebrity Family Member|
|#11||Ivanka Trump||Niece||$800 million (2019)||N/A||39||Business|
|#12||Mary L. Trump||Niece||N/A||N/A||55||Non-Fiction Author|
|#13||Elizabeth Trump Grau||Sister||N/A||N/A||N/A|
|#14||Lara Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||38||Celebrity Family Member|
|#15||Mary Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||88||Celebrity Family Member|
|#16||Ivana Trump||$100 Million||N/A||71||Entrepreneur|
|#17||Chloe Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||6||Celebrity Family Member|
|#18||Barron Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||14||Celebrity Family Member|
|#19||Joseph Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||7||Celebrity Family Member|
|#20||Melania Trump||$50 Million||N/A||50||Political Wife|
|#21||Vanessa Trump||$3 Million (Approx.)||N/A||43||Celebrity Family Member|
|#22||Kai Madison Trump||$1 Million - $2 Million (Approx.)||N/A||13||Celebrity Family Member|
Currently, Maryanne Trump Barry is 85 years, 10 months and 1 days old. Maryanne Trump Barry will celebrate 86th birthday on a Wednesday 5th of April 2023. Below we countdown to Maryanne Trump Barry upcoming birthday.
Judge Maryanne Trump Barry in pictures: Donald Trump's sister celebrates 80th birthday
AS Donald Trump’s elder sister celebrates her 80th birthday today, here is a look at the accomplished judge’s life in pictures.