Mark Esper is a 57-years-old American Lobbyist from the United States of America. his estimated net worth is $1 Million to $5 Million Approx. Jump into read his life Facts, Wikipedia and biographies Details
Mark Esper Biography – Wiki
According to the wiki and biography of Mark Esper was born on July 15, 2019 in United States of America. let’s check out the Mark’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details.
Fast Facts You Need To Know
Esper met with his European counterparts in February 2020 to discuss basing options for a new United States Army headquarters in Europe, bearing the name “V Corps” that had originally been established in World War I but was inactivated while stationed in Germany in 2013. Esper stated the new headquarters was needed to improve military coordination among NATO partners.
As concern over the coronavirus pandemic began to spread in early March 2020, Esper directed that the combatant commanders provide him of advance notice prior to making decisions on troop safety, but emphasized that they had the authority they needed to take precautionary measures. The following week, Esper directed the deployment of two Navy hospital ships, the USNS Comfort and the USNS Mercy, to take pressure off the nation’s hospitals as they coped with the pandemic. Because neither ship was equipped with the segregated spaces needed for treating infectious diseases, Esper stated that the ships would not provide medical assistance to infected patients, but would instead treat trauma victims, freeing up resources for civilian hospitals to treat coronavirus patients. Esper said that staffing the ships presented a challenge, because the doctors and nurses deployed on the ships are either assigned to military medical treatment facilities or are reservists who work in healthcare as civilians, so caution had to be taken to ensure that “we aren’t robbing Peter to pay Paul.” Esper also authorized the Defense Department to provide civilian health authorities with five million respirator masks and 2,000 specialized ventilators to assist in the coronavirus response, along with training from the military to instruct civilian healthcare providers how to use the military ventilators, which were designed for operational use by deployed units.
On April 14, 2020, Esper announced the extension of a travel freeze on military members and Department of Defense civilian employees. The original order to stop movement was to last for 60 days, but Esper said that additional time was needed to stop the spread of the virus: “Before I start moving people around . . . I want to make sure I can do it with a high degree of confidence that it will not further spread the virus and contaminate units and communities.” Several days following the announcement, Esper extended the freeze through June 30, 2020.
Congressional Democrats have criticized Esper’s response to the pandemic. In an April 27, 2020 letter, ten Democrat senators said that Department of Defense civilian leadership “has often prioritized readiness at the expense of the health of service members and their families.” The letter identified the USS Theodore Roosevelt’s coronavirus outbreak as an example of failure. Responding to the eight page letter, a Pentagon spokesman said that the “letter does not even remotely accurately reflect our record of action against the coronavirus and the great lengths we have gone to protect our people.”
President Trump announced his appointment of Esper as acting United States secretary of defense on June 18, 2019, after Acting Secretary Patrick Shanahan decided to withdraw his nomination. Four days later, it was announced that Trump would nominate Esper to serve as secretary of defense in a permanent capacity. On July 15, 2019, the White House formally sent his nomination to the Senate. Following his formal nomination to the Senate by President Trump, Esper was replaced as Acting Defense Secretary by Secretary of the Navy Richard Spencer, as the Federal Vacancies Reform Act of 1998 prevented Esper from serving as acting secretary while his nomination was formally under consideration. During that period, Esper reverted to his position as Secretary of the Army. The Senate Committee on Armed Services scheduled a hearing on the nomination for the next day. On July 22, 2019, the Senate voted 85–6 to invoke cloture on his nomination. On July 23, 2019, his nomination was confirmed by a vote of 90–8.
On November 24, 2019, during a dispute regarding whether Navy SEAL Eddie Gallagher would be stripped of his Trident pin, Esper fired the United States secretary of the Navy, Richard Spencer. The Department of Defense attributed the firing to Spencer privately proposing to the White House (without informing Esper, and contrary to Spencer’s public position) an arrangement to let Gallagher retire while keeping his Trident pin. On November 25, Esper stated that Trump had ordered him to stop the Navy from conducting a peer review regarding Gallagher’s right to wear the pin. Esper said he previously supported the peer review, but followed Trump’s order. Meanwhile, President Donald Trump cited the Gallagher case as the primary reason for Esper’s firing of Spencer, while offering a second reason: that “large cost overruns” had not been mitigated.
While serving as Army Secretary, Esper was asked by reporters in 2018 whether soldiers had concerns about serving beside openly transgender individuals. He replied that “It really hasn’t come up.” After he was nominated to become Secretary of Defense, he said that being transgender is not an issue with him, stating that he has met several transgender servicemembers and was impressed with many of them. He supports Directive-type Memorandum-19-004, claiming it is not a “blanket ban” on transgender military service and said that he believes anyone who can meet the military standards without “special accommodations” and is worldwide deployable should be able to serve, including transgender individuals as long as they can adhere to cisgendered standards associated with their biological sex. He said people in the military with gender dysphoria would have their condition assessed and “in many cases”, be offered waivers that would allow them to serve. He cited the United States Department of Defense’s 2018 Report and Recommendations on Military Service by Transgender Persons, which claims that persons who have a history of gender dysphoria, who have undergone medical treatments for gender transition, or who are unable or unwilling to meet the military’s standards associated with their biological sex, could hurt military readiness and effectiveness and should be evaluated to see whether they should be retained or expelled from service.
Esper has said that his operating positions as Secretary of Defense would be apolitical, in keeping with the National Defense Strategy formulated in 2018 by his predecessor Jim Mattis.
President Donald Trump announced his intention to nominate Esper as Secretary of the Army on June 19, 2017. He was Trump’s third nominee for the position, following the withdrawals of Vincent Viola and Mark E. Green. He was confirmed to this post by an 89–6 vote of the U.S. Senate on November 15, 2017 and sworn in on November 20, 2017.
Esper served as an infantry officer with the 101st Airborne Division and deployed with the “Screaming Eagles” for the Persian Gulf War. His battalion was part of the famous “left hook” that led to the defeat of the Iraqi Army. For his actions, Esper was awarded a Bronze Star, the Combat Infantryman’s Badge, and various service medals. He later commanded an airborne rifle company in Europe and served as an Army fellow at the Pentagon. Esper served on active duty for more than ten years before moving to the Army National Guard and later the Army Reserve, rising to the rank of lieutenant colonel. Esper is a recipient of the Department of Defense Medal for Distinguished Public Service. Among his military awards and decorations are the Legion of Merit, Bronze Star Medal, Kuwait Liberation Medal, and the Combat Infantryman Badge.
Esper was executive vice president at the Aerospace Industries Association in 2006 and 2007. From September 2007 to February 2008, Esper served as national policy director to Senator Fred Thompson in his 2008 presidential campaign. From 2008 to 2010, Esper served as executive vice president of the Global Intellectual Property Center and vice president for Europe and Eurasia at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. He was hired as vice president of government relations at defense contractor Raytheon in July 2010. Esper was recognized as a top corporate lobbyist by The Hill in 2015 and 2016. Esper’s departure from Raytheon included a deferred compensation package after 2022, based partly on Raytheon’s stock price.
Esper was chief of staff at the Heritage Foundation, a conservative think tank, from 1996 to 1998. From 1998 to 2002, Esper served as a senior professional staffer for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the Senate Governmental Affairs Committee. He was also a senior policy advisor and legislative director for U.S. senator Chuck Hagel. He was policy director for the House Armed Services Committee from 2001 to 2002. From 2002 to 2004, Esper served in the George W. Bush administration as deputy assistant secretary of defense for negotiations policy, where he was responsible for a broad range of nonproliferation, arms control, and international security issues. He was director for national security affairs for the U.S. Senate under Senate majority leader Bill Frist from 2004 to 2006.
Esper was born in Uniontown, Pennsylvania, the son of Pauline “Polly” (Reagan) and Thomas Joseph Esper. His father was a member of the Maronite Church. Esper graduated from Laurel Highlands High School outside Uniontown, Pennsylvania, in 1982. He received his Bachelor of Science in engineering from the United States Military Academy in 1986. Esper was a dean’s list student at West Point and received the Douglas MacArthur Award for Leadership. He received a master’s degree in public administration from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard in 1995 and a doctorate in public policy from George Washington University in 2008.
Mark Thomas Esper (born April 26, 1964) is the 27th and current United States secretary of defense, and a former U.S. Army officer and defense contractor lobbyist. He previously served as acting secretary of defense and was the 23rd United States secretary of the Army from 2017 to 2019. President Donald Trump announced on June 18, 2019, that Esper would become acting secretary of defense, succeeding acting secretary Patrick Shanahan. Before Shanahan withdrew his name from consideration for the position, Esper had been considered a leading candidate for the nomination, had the Senate declined to confirm Shanahan. Esper assumed the office of acting secretary on June 24, and was confirmed as 27th secretary of defense by the United States Senate with a vote of 90–8 on July 23, 2019.
BirthName, Nickname, and Profession
So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of Mark, like name, nickname, and profession.
|Real Name||Mark Thomas Esper|
Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace
|Age (2021)||57 Years|
|Date Of Birth||July 15, 2019|
|Food Habits||Not Available|
Height, Weight, And Body Measurements
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
In Pound: not available
Mark Esper Personal Life, Spouse, Wife
Mark Thomas Esper Net Worth
The Mark Thomas Esper Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.
|Monthly Income/Salary (approx.)||$80K – $85k USD|
|Net Worth (approx.)||$4 million- $6 million USD|
Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram
|Mark Esper Instagram Profile|
|Mark Esper Official Twitter|
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