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						Mark Field
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Mark Field

QUICK FACTS
Date of Birth October 6, 1964
Place of Birth Hanover
Country Germany
Religion Not Available
Age 57 years, 0 months, 24 days
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Mark Field net worth, birthday, age, height, weight, wiki, fact 2020-21! In this article, we will discover how old is Mark Field? Who is Mark Field dating now & how much money does Mark Field have?

SHORT PROFILE
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Siblings Not Available
Spouse Michèle Acton , Victoria Field
Children(s) Not Available

Mark Field Biography

Mark Field is a famous Politician, who was born on October 6, 1964 in Germany. According to Astrologers, Mark Field's zodiac sign is Libra.

Field was born on 6 October 1964 at the British Military Hospital in Hanover, Germany. His father (Peter, died 1991) was a major in the British Army and his mother (Ulrike, née Peipe, died 2010) was of German origin. Field was educated at the state-funded grammar school, Reading School and St Edmund Hall, Oxford, where he graduated with a B.A. degree in Jurisprudence in 1987. He was secretary and national political officer of the Oxford University Conservative Association from 1985 to 1986, JCR president of St Edmund Hall in 1986, and he was also news editor of student newspaper Cherwell while it was under the editorships of Christina Lamb and Anne McElvoy. During his student days, Field set up a publishing firm after spotting a gap in the market for careers handbooks in the legal profession. He completed his education at The College of Law at Chester, qualifying as a solicitor in 1990.

Mark Christopher Field (born 6 October 1964) is a British politician who served as the Member of Parliament (MP) for Cities of London and Westminster from 2001 to 2019. A member of the Conservative Party, he served as a Minister of State at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office from 2017 until 2019. A prominent supporter of the United Kingdom remaining in the European Union during the 2016 referendum and of Jeremy Hunt’s leadership bid in the 2019 contest, he left office when Boris Johnson’s premiership began.

Ethnicity, religion & political views

Many peoples want to know what is Mark Field ethnicity, nationality, Ancestry & Race? Let's check it out! As per public resource, IMDb & Wikipedia, Mark Field's ethnicity is Not Known. We will update Mark Field's religion & political views in this article. Please check the article again after few days.

Field served as vice-chairman of the Islington North Conservative Association between 1989 and 1991 and unsuccessfully stood as one of the Conservative Party candidates in the Quadrant ward in the Islington Council election in 1990. He was elected as a Conservative councillor for Abingdon ward on Kensington and Chelsea London Borough Council in 1994, standing down in 2002 after entering the House of Commons.

Mark Field Net Worth

Mark Field is one of the richest Politician & listed on most popular Politician. According to our analysis, Wikipedia, Forbes & Business Insider, Mark Field net worth is approximately $1.5 Million.

Mark Field Net Worth & Salary
Net Worth $1.5 Million
Salary Under Review
Source of Income Politician
Cars Not Available
House Living in own house.

Field served as vice-chairman of the Islington North Conservative Association between 1989 and 1991 and unsuccessfully stood as one of the Conservative Party candidates in the Quadrant ward in the Islington Council election in 1990. He was elected as a Conservative councillor for Abingdon ward on Kensington and Chelsea London Borough Council in 1994, standing down in 2002 after entering the House of Commons.

Whilst an undergraduate at Oxford University Field became a personal assistant to the Conservative MP for Oxford West and Abingdon, John (now Lord) Patten, before training as a solicitor and practising as a corporate lawyer with Freshfields between 1990 and 1992. He then became a director of his own lawyer employment agency, Kellyfield Consulting from 1994 until 2001; the company employed a dozen staff and turned over almost £2 million pa. After being elected to Parliament he sold his share of that business to a consortium headed by his ex-business partner.

Mark Field Height

Mark Field's height Not available right now. weight Not Known & body measurements will update soon.
Mark Field Height & Body Stats
Height Unknown
Weight Not Known
Body Measurements Under Review
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Feet/Shoe Size Not Available

He unsuccessfully contested the Conservative held seat of Enfield North at the 1997 general election following the retirement of the sitting MP Tim Eggar. 1997 was the year of Labour’s parliamentary landslide and he was defeated at that election by Labour’s Joan Ryan by 6,822 votes.

Who is Mark Field dating?

According to our records, Mark Field is possibily single & has not been previously engaged. As of June 2021, Mark Field’s is not dating anyone.

Relationships Record: We have no records of past relationships for Mark Field. You may help us to build the dating records for Mark Field!

He was described by The Guardian as one of the most “hardline right wingers” up for election in 2001 after comments he made in 1991 about charities fighting the AIDS epidemic were reported. Field criticised AIDS campaigns as a waste of taxpayers’ money and wanted mandatory tests for AIDS: “Many charitable trusts set up to help counter Aids in the mid-1980s became little more than a gay rights front”, he wrote in Crossbow in 1991.

Facts & Trivia

Ranked on the list of most popular Politician. Also ranked in the elit list of famous celebrity born in Germany. Mark Field celebrates birthday on October 6 of every year.

As a parliamentarian Field, however, proved a strong supporter of equal rights. Within months of his election, in October 2001, he was one of four Tory MPs supporting a 10-minute rule bill on civil partnerships, a course he continued to support until it was on the statue books. He was also one of the Conservative MPs to vote in favour of gay marriage when this became law in May 2013. He was appointed an Opposition Whip by Iain Duncan Smith in 2003, becoming the Shadow Minister for London later that year. Between May and December 2005, he was Shadow Financial Secretary to HM Treasury. For 11 months, from late 2005 to late 2006, he was the Conservative Party’s spokesman on Culture, Media and Sport under the new leadership of David Cameron in 2005. During his tenure he guided Opposition policy on the National Lottery Act 2006 and promoted policy safeguarding lottery funds for its four original causes of the Arts, heritage, charities and sport. He also led opposition to Britain’s public library service.

In December 1999 Field was selected to contest the safe Conservative seat of the Cities of London and Westminster following the retirement of former Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Brooke at the 2001 general election. Field won the seat with a majority of 4,499 and has been returned to Parliament with an increased majority three times since (2005 – 8,095; 2010 – 11,076; 2015 – 9,671). He was re-elected with a reduced majority at the 2017 general election. Field made his maiden speech in the House of Commons on 27 June 2001, when he declared his great political hero to be former Prime Minister Bonar Law.

He takes a special interest in economic affairs, financial services, foreign trade and international development and is chairman of the All-Party Parliamentary Group on Venture Capital & Private Equity as well as vice-chairman of the Groups on Football and Bangladesh. He previously served as chairman of the APPGs for Azerbaijan and Business Services. He has served on the Standing Committees of several pieces of legislation, including the Business Rates Supplements Act and the Finance Acts in 2008 and 2009.

Field has been a regular panellist on BBC Radio 4’s Westminster Hour and has appeared on various other BBC television programmes, including Daily Politics, Sunday Politics and Newsnight, ITV’s Late Debate (a panellist from 2009) and Sky News as a newspaper reviewer. He has made contributions to the political blog, ConservativeHome, particularly on economic matters. He has written for The Daily Telegraph and City AM, and wrote an article for The Independent about the Christian minority in Syria.

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