Lara Lea Trump is an American television producer, campaign adviser to the 45th President of the United States Donald Trump. She is married to the president's son Eric Trump, she is the producer/host of Trump Production's Real News Update and the former producer of Inside Edition. Lara Yunaska was born in Wilmington, North Carolina, on October 12, 1982, tо Robert Luke Yunaska and Linda Ann Sykes, she has Kyle Robert Yunaska. She studied at the French Culinary Institute in New York. Lara had served as a story co-ordinator and producer for the TV news magazine Inside Edition from 2012 to 2016. During the 2016 U. S. presidential campaign of Donald Trump, Lara spearheaded the Trump–Pence Women’s Empowerment Tour and served as the liaison in Trump Tower for Brad Parscale's Giles-Parscale company. After her father-in-law was elected president, she became an online producer and fundraiser for President Trump and appears in front of the camera as a spokesman the Real News Update reports produced by Trump Productions.
She is hired as the senior consultant to Brad Parscale for Trump’s re-election in 2020.. Lara supports animal rights and has advocated on behalf of wild horses, shelter animals, Pets for Vets. Following a six-year relationship, on November 8, 2014, Lara Trump married Eric Trump in a ceremony at Donald Trump's Mar-a-Lago estate in Palm Beach, Florida. On September 12, 2017, Lara gave birth to the couple's first son, Eric Trump, she is an avid triathlete. Lara Trump on IMDb Appearances on C-SPAN
Mary Anne MacLeod Trump
Mary Anne Trump was the mother of Donald Trump, the 45th president of the United States, the wife of real estate developer Fred Trump. Born in the Outer Hebrides of Scotland, she immigrated to the United States in 1930 and became a naturalized citizen in 1942, she raised five children with her husband and engaged in philanthropic activities in the New York area. Mary Anne MacLeod was born in a pebbledash croft house owned by her father since 1895 in Tong on the Isle of Lewis. Local historians and genealogists have described properties in this community at the time as "indescribably filthy" and characterized by "human wretchedness"; the outbreak of World War I weakened its male population. Raised in a Scottish Gaelic-speaking household, Mary was the youngest of ten children born to Malcolm MacLeod and Mary MacLeod, her father was a crofter and compulsory officer at Mary's school. English was her second language, her paternal grandparents were Ann MacLeod. They were from the locations of Vatisker and South Lochs, some of the family's generations had suffered in the Highland Clearances.
With several sisters having established themselves there, Mary Anne MacLeod may have first visited the United States for a short stay in December 1929. She was issued immigration visa number 26698 at Glasgow on February 17, 1930. On May 2, MacLeod departed Glasgow on board the RMS Transylvania arriving in New York City on May 11, she declared she intended to become a U. S. would be staying permanently in America. In doing so she became what would be termed an economic migrant, one of tens of thousands of young Scots who left for the United States or Canada during this period, Scotland having suffered badly the consequences of the Clearances and World War I; the alien passenger list of the Transylvania lists her occupation as a domestic worker. Arriving in the U. S. with $50, MacLeod lived with her older sister Christina Matheson on Long Island and worked as a domestic servant for at least four years. One of these jobs appears to have been as a nanny for a well-to-do family in a New York suburb, but the position was eliminated due to economic difficulties caused by the Great Depression.
As one account has put it, she "started life in America as a dirt-poor servant escaping the worse poverty of her native land." Having obtained a U. S. Re-entry Permit—only granted to immigrants intending to stay and gain citizenship—she returned to Scotland on the SS Cameronia on September 12, 1934, she was recorded as living in New York by April 1935 in the 1940 U. S. Census. In 1936, she married Fred Trump in New York City. Though the 1940 census form filed by Mary Anne and Fred Trump stated that she was a naturalized citizen, she did not become one until March 10, 1942. However, there is no evidence that she violated any immigration laws prior to her naturalization, as she traveled internationally and was afterwards able to re-enter the U. S. MacLeod returned to her home area in Scotland during the course of her life and spoke Gaelic when she did. In the early 1930s, MacLeod is reported to have met Fred Trump at a dance, they married at the Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church in January 1936, with George Arthur Buttrick officiating.
The wedding reception for 25 guests was held at the Carlyle Hotel in Manhattan. On April 5, 1937, she gave birth to their first child, Maryanne Trump Barry, followed by Frederick Christ Trump Jr. Elizabeth Trump Grau, Donald Trump, Robert Trump; the final birth led to an emergency hysterectomy, which she survived. The family lived in Jamaica and specifically in Jamaica Estates. At first they lived in her mother-in-law's house; the couple was upwardly mobile and by 1940 she had taken on a Scottish domestic of her own. She was a housewife but sometimes helped with her husband's real estate business, such as collecting coins from laundry machines in family-owned apartment buildings, she drove a Rolls Royce that bore the vanity plates "MMT". She acted as a volunteer in a hospital and was involved in school activities and charities; those causes included betterment of those with cerebral palsy and efforts to improve the lives of intellectually disabled adults. The Trumps were active in the Salvation Army, the Boy Scouts of America, the Lighthouse for the Blind, among other charities.
She had a significant role at the Women's Auxiliary of Jamaica Hospital and at the Jamaica Day Nursery. She and her husband donated time, effort and several buildings of the medical nature around New York. Moreover, a 228-bed nursing home pavilion at Jamaica Hospital Medical Center, where she spent years volunteering, is named for her, she belonged to several social clubs. As a parent she was more reserved than her husband. Friends of the children noted fewer interactions with her than with him. In appearance she was slight of build but was noted for an elaborate hairstyle, labeled in one account a "dynamic orange swirl"; this bore a commonality with her son Donald, who once wrote, "Looking back, I realize now that I got some of my sense of showmanship from my mother." As she grew older she suffered from severe osteoporosis. On October 31, 1991, she was mugged while shopping on Union Turnpike near her home, she was thrown onto a sidewalk. She sustained broken ribs, facial bruises, several fractures, a brain hemorrhage, permanent damage to her sight and
Women's rights are the rights and entitlements claimed for women and girls worldwide, formed the basis for the women's rights movement in the nineteenth century and feminist movement during the 20th century. In some countries, these rights are institutionalized or supported by law, local custom, behavior, whereas in others they are ignored and suppressed, they differ from broader notions of human rights through claims of an inherent historical and traditional bias against the exercise of rights by women and girls, in favor of men and boys. Issues associated with notions of women's rights include the right: to bodily integrity and autonomy. Women in ancient Sumer could buy, own and inherit property, they could engage in commerce, testify in court as witnesses. Nonetheless, their husbands could divorce them for mild infractions, a divorced husband could remarry another woman, provided that his first wife had borne him no offspring. Female deities, such as Inanna, were worshipped; the Akkadian poetess Enheduanna, the priestess of Inanna and daughter of Sargon, is the earliest known poet whose name has been recorded.
Old Babylonian law codes permitted a husband to divorce his wife under any circumstances, but doing so required him to return all of her property and sometimes pay her a fine. Most law codes forbade a woman to request her husband for a divorce and enforced the same penalties on a woman asking for divorce as on a woman caught in the act of adultery; the majority of East Semitic deities were male. In ancient Egypt women enjoyed the same rights under the law as a men, however rightful entitlements depended upon social class. Landed property descended in the female line from mother to daughter, women were entitled to administer their own property. Women in ancient Egypt could buy, sell, be a partner in legal contracts, be executor in wills and witness to legal documents, bring court action, adopt children. Women during the early Vedic period enjoyed equal status with men in all aspects of life. Works by ancient Indian grammarians such as Patanjali and Katyayana suggest that women were educated in the early Vedic period.
Rigvedic verses suggest that women married at a mature age and were free to select their own husbands in a practice called swayamvar or live-in relationship called Gandharva marriage. Although most women lacked political and equal rights in the city states of ancient Greece, they enjoyed a certain freedom of movement until the Archaic age. Records exist of women in ancient Delphi, Thessaly and Sparta owning land, the most prestigious form of private property at the time. However, after the Archaic age, legislators began to enact laws enforcing gender segregation, resulting in decreased rights for women. Women in Classical Athens had no legal personhood and were assumed to be part of the oikos headed by the male kyrios; until marriage, women were under the guardianship of other male relative. Once married, the husband became a woman's kyrios; as women were barred from conducting legal proceedings, the kyrios would do so on their behalf. Athenian women could only acquire rights over property through gifts and inheritance, though her kyrios had the right to dispose of a woman's property.
Athenian women could only enter into a contract worth less than the value of a "medimnos of barley", allowing women to engage in petty trading. Women were excluded both in principle and in practice. Slaves could become Athenian citizens after being freed, but no woman acquired citizenship in ancient Athens. In classical Athens women were barred from becoming poets, politicians, or artists. During the Hellenistic period in Athens, the philosopher Aristotle thought that women would bring disorder and evil, therefore it was best to keep women separate from the rest of the society; this separation would entail living in a room called a gynaikeion, while looking after the duties in the home and having little exposure with the male world. This was to ensure that wives only had legitimate children from their husbands. Athenian women received little education, except home tutorship for basic skills such as spin, weave and some knowledge of money. Although Spartan women were formally excluded from military and political life they enjoyed considerable status as mothers of Spartan warriors.
As men engaged in military activity, women took responsibility for running estates. Following protracted warfare in the 4th century BC Spartan women owned between 35% and 40% of all Spartan land and property. By the Hellenistic Period, some of the wealthiest Spartans were women. Spartan women controlled their own properties, as well as the properties of male relatives who were away with the army. Girls as well as boys received an education, but despite greater freedom of movement for Spartan women, their role in politics was just as the same as Athenian women. Plato acknowledged that extending civil and political rights to women would substantively alter the nature of the household and the state. Aristotle, taught by Plato, denied that women were slaves or subject to property, arguing that "nature has distinguished between the female and the slave", but he considered wives to be "bought", he argued that women's main economic activity is that of safeguarding the household property created by men.
According to Aristotle the la
Tiffany Ariana Trump is an American socialite and Georgetown Law student in Washington, D. C. and the youngest daughter of President Donald Trump and Marla Maples. With her father's inauguration as President on January 20, 2017, she became a member of the First Family of the United States. Tiffany Ariana Trump was born on October 13, 1993, at St. Mary's Medical Center in West Palm Beach, Florida, she is Donald Trump's only child with his second wife, actress and TV personality Marla Maples, whom he married in December 1993. She was named after Company, her parents divorced in 1999 after being separated for two years. She was raised by her mother in California, she has three older half-siblings, Don Jr. Ivanka and Eric, from Donald's first wife Ivana, a younger half-brother, from Trump's third wife Melania, she attended Viewpoint School in California. In 2016, she received a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Pennsylvania, where she double majored in Sociology and Urban Studies, was a sister of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority.
She began attending Georgetown Law School in Washington, D. C. in 2017. Her father's 2016 presidential campaign was formally launched on June 16, 2015. During the 2016 presidential election, she joined her father and other members of the Trump family at campaign appearances, she spoke at the 2016 Republican National Convention on the second night of the convention. During her speech, Tiffany said of her unfamiliarity with the situation, stating: "Please excuse me if I'm a little nervous; when I graduated college a couple of months ago, I never expected to be here tonight addressing the nation. I've given a few speeches in front of classrooms and students, but never in an arena with more than 10 million people watching."The 58th quadrennial presidential election was held on Tuesday, November 8, 2016. She voted in New York as a member of the Republican Party. In 2011, Trump released a music single called "Like a Bird." She told The Oprah Winfrey Show that she was evaluating whether to take her music career "to the next level as a professional".
In 2015, Trump worked as an intern at Vogue and modeled for a 2016 Andrew Warren fashion show during New York Fashion Week. Trump is a frequent poster to Instagram, her Instagram posts include photographs of her with friends or with other people known for having famous parents or grandparents, including Kyra Kennedy, granddaughter of Robert F. Kennedy; the group, whose posed photos are edited by Andrew Warren, has been named the "rich kids of Instagram" by the New York Post and the "Snap Pack" by The New York Times and New York magazine. List of Kappa Alpha Theta sisters List of children of the Presidents of the United States Tiffany Trump on IMDb
Jared Corey Kushner is an American investor, real-estate developer, newspaper publisher, senior advisor to his father-in-law, Donald Trump, the President of the United States. Kushner is the elder son of the former real-estate developer Charles Kushner, the son of Jewish immigrants from the USSR, is married to Ivanka Trump, President Trump's daughter and advisor; as a result of his father's conviction for fraud and incarceration, he took over management of his father's real estate company Kushner Companies, which launched his business career. He also bought Observer Media, publisher of the New York Observer, he is the part owner of Cadre, an online real-estate investment platform. During the 2016 Trump presidential campaign, Kushner helped develop and run Trump's digital media strategy. On January 9, 2017, he was named as a senior White House advisor. Kushner was born in Livingston, New Jersey, to Seryl Kushner and Charles Kushner, a real-estate developer, his paternal grandparents and Joseph Kushner, were Holocaust survivors who came to the U.
S. in 1949 from Navahrudak, now in Belarus. Morris Stadtmauer was the maternal grandfather of Jared Kushner. Kushner was raised in a Modern Orthodox Jewish family, he graduated from the Frisch School, a Modern Orthodox yeshiva high school, in 1999. He was an honors student and a member of the debate and basketball teams. Kushner enrolled at Harvard University in 1999. Journalist Daniel Golden has alleged that Kushner was accepted due to his father's donations and history with the school, he was elected into the Fly Club, supported the campus Chabad house, bought and sold real estate in Somerville, Massachusetts, as a vice president of Somerville Building Associates. Its other vice president was his maternal uncle, Richard Stadtmauer vice chairman of Kushner Companies; the venture was dissolved in 2005 after returning a profit of $20 million. Kushner graduated from Harvard in 2003 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in government. Kushner graduated from New York University in 2007 with dual JD/MBA degrees.
He interned at Manhattan District Attorney Robert Morgenthau's office, at Paul, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison LLP. Following his father's conviction for fraud in 2005 and subsequent incarceration, Jared Kushner took over the management of his father's real estate company. Kushner was a real-estate investor, increased Kushner Companies' presence in the New York City real-estate market. Kushner Companies purchased the office building at 666 Fifth Avenue in 2007, for a then-record price of $1.8 billion, most of it borrowed. He assumed the role of CEO in 2008. Following the property crash that year, the cash flow generated by the property was insufficient to cover its debt service, the Kushners were forced to sell the retail footage to Stanley Chera and bring in Vornado Realty Trust as a 50% equity partner in the ownership of the building. By that time, Kushner Companies had lost more than $90 million on its investment, he was the face of the deal but his father Charles Kushner pushed him to do the deal.
On August 18, 2014, Kushner acquired a three-building apartment portfolio in Middle River, for $38 million with Aion Partners. In 2013–2014, he and his company acquired more than 11,000 units throughout New York, New Jersey, the Baltimore area. In May 2015, he purchased 50.1% of the Times Square Building from Africa Israel Investments Ltd. for $295 million. In 2014, with his brother Joshua and Ryan Williams, co-founded Cadre, an online real-estate investment platform, his business partners included Goldman Sachs and billionaire George Soros, a top Democratic Party donor. In early 2015, Soros Fund Management financed the startup with a $250 million credit line. Kushner did not identify these business relationships in his January 2017 government financial-disclosure form. In 2006, Kushner purchased The New York Observer, a weekly New York City newspaper, for $10 million, using money he says he earned during his college years by closing deals on residential buildings in Somerville, with family members providing the backing for his investments.
After purchasing the Observer, Kushner published it in tabloid format. Since he has been credited with increasing the Observer's online presence and expanding the Observer Media Group. With no substantial experience in journalism, Kushner could not establish a good relationship with the newspaper's veteran editor-in-chief, Peter W. Kaplan. "This guy doesn't know what he doesn't know", Kaplan remarked about Kushner, to colleagues, at the time. As a result of his differences with Kushner, Kaplan quit his position. Kaplan was followed by a series of short-lived successors until Kushner hired Elizabeth Spiers in 2011, it has been alleged. Spiers left the newspaper in 2012. In January 2013, Kushner hired Ken Kurson. Kurson had been a consultant to Republican political candidates in New Jersey. According to Vanity Fair, under Kushner, the "Observer has lost all of its cultural currency among New York's elite, but the paper is now profitable and reporting traffic growth... boasts 6 million unique visitors per month, up from 1.3 million in January 2013".
In April 2016, the New York Observer became one of only a handful of newspapers to endorse United States presidential candidate Donald Trump in the Republican primary, but the paper ended the campaign period by choosing not to back any presidential candidate at all. Kushner stepped down from his newspaper role in January 2017 to pursue a role in President Donald Trump's administration, he was replaced by his brother-in-law. Jared Kushner ha
Frederick Trump was a German–American businessman and the patriarch of the Trump family. Born in Kallstadt, in the Kingdom of Bavaria, he emigrated to the United States at the age of 16 and started working as a barber. Several years in 1891, he moved to the Northwest, he made his fortune by operating restaurants and boarding houses in Seattle and the mining town Monte Cristo, brothels in the Klondike Gold Rush. He returned to Kallstadt and married. Bavarian authorities accused him of emigrating when he was young to avoid fulfilling his military service, so he lost his Bavarian citizenship, he worked as a barber and hotel manager, began to acquire real estate in Queens. He was the father of Frederick Christ Trump and John G. Trump, grandfather of Donald Trump, the 45th president of the United States. Friedrich Trump was born in Kallstadt, Palatinate part of the Kingdom of Bavaria, now located in modern-day Germany, to Johannes Trump and Katharina Kober. Confessionally, the village was Lutheran in contrast to most of the Palatinate, Calvinist and the Bavarian mainland, overwhelmingly Catholic.
Trump's earliest known male ancestor is Johann Paul Trump who lived in the nearby village of Bobenheim am Berg and whose descendant Johannes Trump moved to Kallstadt around 1800. The Palatinate a impoverished region, has been known for its viticulture since the Roman Empire. From 1816 to 1918, when Bavaria became the Free State of Bavaria, the Palatinate was part of the Kingdom of Bavaria. In 1871, Bavaria became a part of the newly formed German Empire. During periods of war and anti-German discrimination in the United States, Trump's son Fred denied his German heritage, claiming his father had been a Swede from Karlstad, Sweden; this version was recounted by Fred's son Donald in his 1987 autobiography. After being sick with emphysema for ten years, Trump's father, died on July 6, 1877, at the age of 48, leaving the family in severe debt from medical expenses. While five of the six children worked in the family grape fields, Friedrich was considered too sickly to endure such hard labor. In 1883 aged 14, he was sent to nearby Frankenthal by his mother to work as a barber's apprentice and learn the trade.
Trump worked seven days a week for two and a half years under barber Friedrich Lang. After completing his apprenticeship, he returned to Kallstadt, a village with about 1,000 inhabitants, he discovered there was not enough business to earn a living. He was approaching the age of eligibility for conscription to military service in the Imperial German Army, he decided to emigrate to the United States saying, "I agreed with my mother that I should go to America." Years his family members said that he departed secretly at night, leaving his mother a note. In 1885, at age 16, Trump emigrated via Bremen, Germany, to the United States aboard the steamship Eider, departing on October 7 and arriving at the Castle Garden Emigrant Landing Depot in New York City on October 19. U. S. immigration records list his name as "Friedr. Trumpf" and his occupation as "none", he moved in with his older sister Katharina – who had emigrated in 1883 – and her husband Fred Schuster from Kallstadt. Only a few hours after arriving, he met a German-speaking barber, looking for an employee, began working the following day.
He worked as a barber for six years. Trump lived with his relatives on the Lower East Side of Manhattan in a neighborhood with many Palatine German immigrants, at 76 Forsyth Street; because the cost of operating at 76 Forsyth Street was getting expensive, they moved to 606 East 17th Street and to 2012 2nd Avenue. In 1891, Trump moved to Seattle, in the newly admitted U. S. state of Washington. With his life savings of several hundred dollars, he bought the Poodle Dog, which he renamed the Dairy Restaurant, supplied it with new tables, a range. Located at 208 Washington Street, the Dairy Restaurant was in the middle of Seattle's Red Light District. Biographer Gwenda Blair called it "a hotbed of sex and money, was the indisputable center of the action in Seattle." The restaurant served food and liquor and was advertised to include "Rooms for Ladies", a common euphemism for prostitution. Trump lived in Seattle until early 1893 and voted in Washington's first presidential election in 1892, becoming a U.
S. citizen. On 14 February 1894, Trump sold the Dairy Restaurant, in March, he moved to the emerging mining town of Monte Cristo, Washington in Snohomish County north of Seattle. After evidence of mineral deposits had been discovered in 1889, Monte Cristo was expected to produce a fortune in gold and silver. Many prospectors moved to the area in hopes of becoming rich. Rumors about financial investments by millionaire John D. Rockefeller in the entire Everett area created an exaggerated expectation of the area's potential. Before leaving Seattle, Trump bought 40 acres in the Pine Lake Plateau, twelve miles east of the city, for $200, the first major real estate purchase of the Trump family. In Monte Cristo, Trump chose a plot of land near the train station that he wanted to build a hotel on, but could not afford the $1,000-per-acre fee to purchase it. Instead, he filed a Gold placer claim on the land, which allowed him to claim exclusive mineral rights to the land without having to pay for it though the land had been claimed by Everett resident Nicholas Rudebe