“When appearing as members of their order, they wore a garb of sanctity, visiting prisons and hospitals, ministering to the sick and the poor, professing to have renounced the world, and bearing the sacred name of Jesus, who went about doing good. But under this blameless exterior the most criminal and deadly purposes were often concealed. It was a fundamental principle of the order that the end justifies the means. By this code, lying, theft, perjury, assassination, were not only pardonable but commendable, when they served the interests of the church. Under various disguises the JESUITS worked their way into offices of state, climbing up to be the counselors of kings, and shaping the policy of nations. They became servants to act as spies upon their masters. They established colleges for the sons of princes and nobles, and schools for the common people; and the children of Protestant parents were drawn into an observance of popish rites. All the outward pomp and display of the Romish worship was brought to bear to confuse the mind and dazzle and captivate the imagination, and thus the liberty for which the fathers had toiled and bled was betrayed by the sons. The Jesuits rapidly spread themselves over Europe, and wherever they went, there followed a revival of popery” (Great Controversy, page 235).

Who are the Jesuits?

Many people think the jesuit order has long since vanished or lost all their power, this is foolish. The most powerful religious leader in the world is a jesuit, the pope. Not only that, but many of the most prestigious schools are jesuit run, for instance, Georgetown University. A quick look at the Georgetown University alumni will show just how powerful these evil jesuits are, you can visit that page here.

To know the jesuits I think it’s best to just see what people say about them, so I just posted quotes from famous and not so famous people and by this you can see for yourself. If you don’t believe these, research for yourself and you’ll see, it’s quite real.



“My history of the Jesuits is not eloquently written, but it is supported by unquestionable authorities, [and] is very particular and very horrible. Their [the Jesuit Order’s] restoration [in 1814 by Pope Pius VII] is indeed a step toward darkness, cruelty, despotism, [and] death. … I do not like the appearance of the Jesuits. If ever there was a body of men who merited eternal damnation on earth and in hell, it is this Society of [Ignatius de] Loyola.”
John Adams


“[The Jesuits] are the deadly enemies of civil and religious liberty.”
R. W. Thompson (Ex-Secretary, American Navy)


“It is my opinion that if the liberties of this country – the United States of America – are destroyed, it will be by the subtlety of the Roman Catholic Jesuit priests, for they are the most crafty, dangerous enemies to civil and religious liberty. They have instigated MOST of the wars of Europe.”
Marquis de LaFayette (1757-1834; French statesman and general. served under George Washington


This [American Civil] war [of 1861-1865] would never have been possible without the sinister influence of the Jesuits. We owe it to popery that we now see our land reddened with the blood of her noblest sons. Though there were great differences of opinion between the South and the North on the question of slavery, neither Jeff Davis [President of the Confederacy] nor anyone of the leading men of the Confederacy would have dared to attack the North, had they not relied on the promises of the Jesuits, that under the mask of Democracy, the money and arms of the Roman Catholic, even the arms of France, were at their disposal if they would attack us. I pity the priests, the bishops and monks of Rome in the United States, when the people realize that they are, in great part, responsible for the tears and the blood shed in this war. I conceal what I know on that subject from the knowledge of the nation, for if the people knew the whole truth, this war would turn into a religious war, and it would at once take a tenfold more savage and bloody character. It would become merciless as all religious wars are. It would become a war of extermination on both sides.”
Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865; 16th President of the United States)


“The Jesuits…are a secret society – a sort of Masonic order – with superadded features of revolting odiousness, and a thousand times more dangerous.”
– Samuel Morse (1791-1872; American inventor of the telegraph; author of the book Foreign Conspiracy Against the Liberties of the United States)


“The Jesuits are a MILITARY organization, not a religious order. Their chief is a general of an army, not the mere father abbot of a monastery. And the aim of this organization is power – power in its most despotic exercise – absolute power, universal power, power to control the world by the volition of a single man. Jesuitism is the most absolute of despotisms – and at the same time the greatest and most enormous of abuses.”
– Napoleon I (i.e., Napoleon Bonaparte; 1769-1821; emperor of the French)


“It is my opinion that if the liberties of this country – the United States of America – are destroyed, it will be by the subtlety of the Roman Catholic Jesuit priests, for they are the most crafty, dangerous enemies to civil and religious liberty. They have instigated MOST of the wars of Europe.”
– Marquis de LaFayette (1757-1834; French statesman and general. He served in the American Continental Army under the command of General George Washington during the American Revolutionary War.)


“Alas, I knew they [i.e., the Jesuits] would poison me; but I did not expect to die in so slow and cruel a manner.” (1774)
– Pope Clement XIV (Who had tried to “forever” abolished the Jesuit Order in 1773)


“Above all I have learned from the Jesuits. And so did Lenin too, as far as I recall. The world has never known anything quite so splendid as the hierarchical structure of the [Roman] Catholic Church. There were quite a few things I simply appropriated from the Jesuits for the use of the [Nazi] Party.
– Adolph Hitler (1889-1945; Nazi leader and chancellor of Germany from 1933-1945)
((Ed. Comment: What follows is a similar quotation of Hitler taken from Edmond Paris’ book The Vatican Against Europe.))


“I have learnt most of all from the Jesuit Order. So far, there has been nothing more imposing on earth than the hierarchical organization of the Catholic Church. A good part of that organization I have transported direct to my own party. The Catholic Church must be held up as an example. I will tell you a secret. I am founding an order. In Himmler (who would become head of the Nazi party) I see our Ignatius de Loyola (Jesuit founder).”
– Adolph Hitler


And here are many quotes for “not so” famous people:

“The public is practically unaware of the overwhelming responsibility carried by the Vatican and its Jesuits in the starting of the two world wars – a situation which may be explained in part by the gigantic finances at the disposition of the Vatican and its Jesuits, giving them power in so many spheres, especially since the last conflict.”
– Edmond Paris (Author of the book The Secret History of the Jesuits)

“…The Roman Inquisition…had been administered since 1542 by the Jesuits.”
– F. Tupper Saussy (Author of the book Rulers of Evil)

“It is impossible to read Elizabethan history [i.e., the history surrounding Queen Elizabeth I of England; queen: 1558-1603] except in the context of an army of Jesuits, masters of deceit, treachery, treason, infiltration, subversion, assassination, insurrection, civil war and coercion, plotting for the good of the papacy, and the defeat of all the Pope’s foes anywhere in the world.” (1987)
– J.E.C. Shepherd (Canadian historian)

“Between 1555 and 1931 the Society of Jesus [i.e., the Jesuit Order] was expelled from at least 83 countries, city states and cities, for engaging in political intrigue and subversion plots against the welfare of the State, according to the records of a Jesuit priest of repute [Thomas J. Campbell]. …Practically every instance of expulsion was for political intrigue, political infiltration, political subversion, and inciting to political insurrection.” (1987)
– J.E.C. Shepherd (Canadian historian)

(7) “The [German General Reinhard] Gehlen Org, the German Intelligence Agency run by [Knight of Malta] Reinhard Gehlen, was even more powerful than the Merk net. The Org superseded even the Nazi SS… In fact, Gehlen’s organization is largely credited for giving rise to the CIA…to shield Gehlen and the entire German Intelligence network from harm’s way. Gehlen was a ranking official in the Sovereign Military Order of Malta (SMOM), which maintained inconceivable financial support and political influence… Somehow I wasn’t surprised to learn that financial motives…were at the heart of the SMOM and the Nazi-American alliance… Soon after the war, OSS [i.e., Office of Strategic Services – the forerunner to the CIA] found the extensive documentation of a meeting…between representatives of the [Nazi] SS…and firms like…I.G. Farben… [The] world’s masses knew nothing about the partnership, formed between John D. Rockefeller’s Standard Oil Company, Germany’s I.G. Farben, and Hitler’s Third Reich. The ‘pirates of Wall Street’, Allen and John Foster Dulles, of the law firm Sullivan & Cromwell, had secretly negotiated the alliance. It was not known to allied airmen, flying bombing missions over Germany, why the I.G. Farben plants, where Hitler’s munitions were made, were exempted from attack. Likewise, when the I.G. Farben – Rockefeller Consortium used concentration camp victims as slaves to build and run their factories it never made the news… Nor was it heralded that this same TEAM patented and sold the gas that the Nazis used in the concentration camps to send millions to their graves. Recent headlines have asked to know where the Nazi gold went. Historians only recently recorded that the Rockefeller’s Chase Bank [manned by a high Knight of Malta, Joseph J. Larkin] was among the largest recipients…”
– Dr. Leonard Horowitz, author of the book Emerging Viruses: AIDS and Ebola

“[Wherever] a totalitarian movement erupts, whether Communist or Nazi [Fascist], a Jesuit can be found in the role of ‘adviser’ or leader; in Cuba [it was] [Jesuit-trained] Castro’s ‘Father’ Armando Llorente…”
– Emanuel M. Josephson (American physician and historian)

“[The Jesuits] are the deadly enemies of civil and religious liberty.”
– R. W. Thompson (Ex-Secretary, American Navy)

“The principles of socialism or communism…governed all the [Jesuit-run] Reductions [in Paraguay].”
– R. W. Thompson, Ex-Secretary, American Navy

“The whole frightful responsibility for this terrible Thirty Years’ War [1618-1648] must rest upon the [Holy Roman] Emperor Ferdinand II, and his teachers, rulers, and bosom friends – the Sons of Loyola [i.e., the Jesuit Order].”
– Theodor Griesinger (German historian; 1873)

“The Jesuit Order at last reached the pinnacle of its power and prestige in the early eighteenth century [i.e., the early 1700s]. It had become more influential and more wealthy than any other organization in the world. It held a position in world affairs that no oath-bound group of men has ever held before or since… ‘Nearly all the Kings and Sovereigns of Europe had only Jesuits as directors of their consciences [i.e., as confessor-priests], so that the whole of Europe appeared to be governed by Jesuits only.’” (1927; using a short quote by Jesuit Cordara)
– Boyd Barrett (Ex-Jesuit)

“If you trace up Masonry, through all its Orders, till you come to the grand tip-top head Mason of the World, you will discover that the dread individual and the Chief of the Society of Jesus [i.e., the Superior General of the Jesuit Order] are one and the same person.”
– James Parton (American historian)

“In Roman Catholic circles it is well known that the Black Pope is the term used for the [Superior] General of the Jesuits. As the Pope is always robed in white, and the [Jesuit Superior] General in black, the contrast is obvious. But those Romanists who do not greatly love the Jesuits, and their number is not limited, use the term as indicating that the Black Pope rules the White Pope…even while the former [i.e., the Black Pope] is obligated to make, at least, a show of submission to the latter.” (1896)
– M.F. Cusack (Ex-nun of Kenmore; author of the book The Black Pope)

“…The Jesuits are the only religious order in the Church of Rome…which has lain under the ban of the [‘White’] Pope, or which has been expelled from any country because of its interference in politics. Hence we may expect to find that to obtain political power forms a main feature in the plans of the Society [of Jesus – i.e., the Jesuit Order].” (1896)
– M.F. Cusack

“All these things cause the Father-General [of the Jesuits] to be feared by the Pope and sovereigns… A sovereign who is not their [the Jesuits’] friend will sooner or later experience their vengeance.” (1852)
– Luigi Desanctis (Official Censor of the Inquisition)

“The Society of Jesus [i.e., the Jesuit Order] is the enemy of man. The whole human race should unite for its overthrow. …For there is no alternative between its total extirpation, and the absolute corruption and degradation of mankind.”
– Robert J. Breckinridge (author)

“The Jesuits…are simply the Romish army for the earthly sovereignty of the world in the future, with the Pontiff of Rome for emperor…that’s their ideal. …It is simple lust of power, of filthy earthly gain, of domination – something like a universal serfdom with them [i.e., the Jesuits] as masters – that’s all they stand for. They don’t even believe in God perhaps.”
– Fyodor Dostoyevsky (1821-1881; famous Russian novelist)

“I [Roman Catholic Bishop Palafox] found almost all the wealth…and all the treasures of the Province of America in the hands of the Jesuits… ((Ed. Comment: I assume the Bishop is talking specifically about SOUTH America.))

All this property and all these considerable revenues which might make a sovereign powerful, serve no other purpose than to maintain ten [Jesuit] colleges… To this may be added the extraordinary skill with which they [the Jesuits] make use of and increase their super-abundant wealth. They maintain public warehouses, cattle fairs, butcher-stalls, and shops… They lend out their money for usury, and thus cause the greatest loss and injury to others.”
– Roman Catholic Bishop Palafox (from a letter of his in 1647)

“For the Vatican [Ed. Comment: Even then controlled by the Black Pope and his Jesuit Order] condemned the Declaration of Independence as ‘wickedness’…and called the Constitution of the United States ‘a Satanic document’.”
– Avro Manhatten (author; from his book The Dollar and the Vatican)

“The [Jesuit Superior] General is at the head of this black and mute militia, which thinks, wills, acts, obeys – [as] the passive instrument of his designs. Their whole life must have but one aim – the advancement of the [Jesuit] Order to which they are attached.” (1912)
– Jeremiah J. Crowley (Irishman; ex-priest in the Roman Catholic Church; author of the book Romanism: Menace to the Nation)

“Never before in the course of the world’s history had such a Society [i.e., the Jesuit Order] appeared. The old Roman Senate itself did not lay schemes for world domination with greater certainty of success.” (1800)
– Friedrich von Hardenberg (German philosopher)

“[Jesuit-trained Illuminist Adam] Weishaupt and his fellow Jesuits cut off the income to the Vatican by launching and leading the French Revolution; by directing Napoleon’s conquest of Catholic Europe; [and] …by eventually having Napoleon throw Pope Pius VII in jail at Avignon until he agreed, as the price for his release, to reestablish the Jesuit Order. This Jesuit war on the Vatican was terminated by the Congress of Vienna and by the secret, 1822 Treaty of Verona.”
– Emanuel M. Josephson (American physician and historian)

“Why would the Jesuits use their implacable enemy, the Jews, to further their designs for world dominion? The Jesuits never do anything out in the open where they can be exposed. If they are recognized as the culprits, they will be blamed and suffer the consequences, but if they can use someone else as the ‘cause of the world’s problems’, especially an enemy they can destroy in the process, then they have simultaneously accomplished two of their objectives. The Jewish people are the perfect scapegoat. Since the Rothschilds are Jesuit agents operating under a Jewish cover, using them [i.e., the Rothschilds] in forming the Illuminati back in 1776 effectively throws the onus of this conspiracy on the Jews. The Rothschilds are certainly not the only Jesuit agents that operate under a Jewish front.

“History books will tell us that the French Revolution first began in 1787 or 1789, depending on which book you read. However, it was actually planned by [Jesuit] Dr. Adam Weishaupt and the House of Rothschild almost 20 years before the Revolution took place.”
– William Sutton (Author of The New Age Movement and The Illuminati 666)

“They [i.e., the Jesuits] have so constantly mixed themselves up in court and state intrigues that they must, in justice, be reproached with striving after world dominion. They cost kings their lives, not on the scaffold, but by assassination, and equally hurtful as the society of Illuminati; they were the foremost among the crowd, at all events, who applauded the murder scenes in Paris [during the French Revolution].”
Hector Macpherson (Author of the book The Jesuits in History)

“[Jesuit Adam] Weishaupt established the [modern version of the] Illuminati specifically to be a front organization behind which the Jesuits could hide. After being [formally] abolished by [Pope] Clement XIV in 1773, the Jesuits used the Illuminati and other organizations to carry out their operations. Thus, the front organizations would be blamed for the trouble caused by the Jesuits.”
– Bill Hughes (Author of The Secret Terrorists and The Enemy Unmasked)

The following sources [Ed. Note: Bill Hughes lists a number of books in later paragraphs] indicate that [Jesuit] Adam Weishaupt and the Rothschilds were the brains and the wealth behind the French Revolution.”
– Bill Hughes (From his book The Enemy Unmasked)
[link to exposingworlddeception.blogspot.com]


Georgetown Alumni

Here is a list of leaders that graduated from Georgetown University, a prominent university that is run by jesuits, it says to on their site (http://www.georgetown.edu/about/index.html)
This list comes from here http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Georgetown_University_alumni
Law, government, and politics
Heads of State and/or Government

HM King Abdullah II of Jordan ibn al-Hussein (MSFS 1987), 1999–present
Ricardo Arias (SFS 1935) – President of Panama, 1955–1956
Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo (SFS 1968) – President of the Philippines, 2001–2010
José Manuel Barroso (MSFS 1998) – President of the European Commission, 2004–present; Prime Minister of Portugal, 2002–2004
Laura Chinchilla (MPP 1989) – President of Costa Rica, 2010–present
Bill Clinton (SFS 1968) – 42nd President of the United States, 1993–2001
Alfredo Cristiani (MSB 1968) – President of El Salvador, 1989–1994
Galo Plaza (SFS 1929) – President of Ecuador, 1948–1952; 4th Secretary General of the Organization of American States, 1968–1975
Saad Hariri (B 1992) – Prime Minister of Lebanon, 2009–2011
Željko Komšić (SFS 1982) – Tripartite President of Bosnia, 2006–present
Alfonso López Michelsen – President of Colombia, 1974–1978


Toney Anaya (SFS 1963), D-New Mexico, 1983–1987[3]
Coleman L. Blease (LL.B. 1889), D-South Carolina, 1911–1915[4]
James Caleb Boggs (L 1937), R-Delaware[5]
John Lee Carroll (C), D-Maryland, 1876–1880, great-grandson of Charles Carroll of Carrollton[6]
Michael N. Castle (L 1964), R-Delaware[7]
Peter Tali Coleman (C 1949, L 1951), R-American Samoa (the first Samoan appointed Governor, 1956–1961, and later the first elected Governor, 1978–1985, elected again, 1989–1993)[8]
Mitch Daniels (L 1979), R-Indiana, 2005–2013[9]
Christopher Del Sesto (L), R-Rhode Island, 1959–1961[10]
Michael V. DiSalle (L 1931), D-Ohio, 1959–1963[11]
William S. Flynn (L 1910), D-Rhode Island, 1923–1925[12]
Luis Fortuño (SFS 1982), NPP-Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, 2009–[13]
James H. Higgins (L 1900), D-Rhode Island, 1907–1909[14]
Francis A. Keating II (C 1966), R-Oklahoma, 1995–2003[15]
John Lynch (L 1978), D-New Hampshire, 2005–present[16]
Jim McGreevey (L 1981), D-New Jersey, 2002–2004[17]
Steve Merrill (L 1972), R-New Hampshire, 1993–1997[18]
Luis Muñoz Marín (L 1915), Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, 1949–1965, (the first democratically elected Governor of the Commonwealth and called “The Father of Modern Puerto Rico”)
Philip W. Noel (L 1957), D-Rhode Island, 1973–1977[19]
James C. Shannon (C 1918), R-Connecticut, 1948–1949[20]
Pat Quinn (SFS 1971), D-Illinois, 2009–present[21]
Don Siegelman (L 1972), D-Alabama, 1999–2003[22]
John Spellman (L 1953), R- Washington, 1981–1985[23]

Cabinet members, Presidential appointees, and White House staff

David Addington (SFS 1978) – Chief of Staff to Vice President Richard Cheney, 2005–2009
Elizabeth Alexander (L 2008) – Press Secretary to Vice President Joe Biden, 2009–present
Roger Altman (C 1967) – Deputy Treasury Secretary, 1993–1994
William W. Belknap (L 1851) – U.S. Secretary of War, 1869–1876
Lea Berman (G 1981) – Special Assistant to President George W. Bush and White House Social Secretary, 2004–2007
Patrick Joseph Buchanan (C 1961) – advisor to Presidents Richard Nixon, Gerald Ford, and Ronald Reagan; nationally syndicated political pundit; a regular on The McLaughlin Group
George Cortelyou (L 1895) – Secretary of the Treasury, Secretary of Commerce and Labor, and Postmaster General
Stephanie Cutter (L 1997) – Assistant to the President for Special Projects, 2010–present; Communications Director, U.S. Treasury, 2009–2010; Chief Spokesperson for the Obama-Biden Transition Project, 2008–2009; Chief of Staff to Michelle Obama, 2008 Presidential general election campaign
John Dean (L 1965) – White House Counsel to President Richard Nixon during the Watergate affair, 1970–1973
Emily Stover DeRocco (L 1982) – Assistant Secretary of Labor for Employment and Training, 2001–2007
Paula Dobriansky (SFS 1977) – Under Secretary of State for Democracy and Global Affairs, 2001–2009
Douglas Feith (L 1978) – Undersecretary of Defense for Policy, 2001–2005
Edwin Foulke (L 1993) – Assistant Secretary of Labor for Occupational Safety and Health, 2006–2008
Robert Gates (G 1974) – Secretary of Defense, 2006–2011; Director, Central Intelligence Agency, 1991–1993
Rose E. Gottemoeller (I 1975) – Assistant Secretary of State for Verification and Compliance, 2009–present; Director, Carnegie Moscow Center, 2006–2008
Alexander Haig (G 1961) – Secretary of State in the Reagan Administration; Supreme Commander of NATO; White House Chief of Staff; CEO, United Technologies
Mike Hammer (SFS 1985) – Acting Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs, 2011–present
Maura Harty (SFS 1981) – Assistant Secretary of State, Bureau of Consular Affairs, 2002–2008
Jane Holl Lute (L 1999) – Deputy Secretary, Department of Homeland Security, 2009–2013. CEO, Council on CyberSecurity <[24]
Michael P. Jackson (G 1985) – Deputy Secretary, Department of Homeland Security (DHS), 2005–2007
Tina W. Jonas (G 1995) – Undersecretary of Defense (Comptroller) and Chief Financial Officer, Department of Defense, 2004–2009
Mickey Kantor (L 1968) – Secretary of Commerce, 1996–1997
Patrick F. Kennedy (SFS 1971) – Under Secretary of State for Management, 2007–present
Robert M. Kimmitt (L 1977) – Deputy Secretary of the Treasury, 2005–2009
Ron Klain (C 1983) – Chief of Staff to Vice President Biden, 2008–2011; Assistant to the President and Chief of Staff to Vice President Gore, 1995–2000
Frederick Lawton (C 1920, L 1934) – 9th Director of the Office of Management and Budget, 1950–1953
Katie McCormick Lelyveld (C 2001) – Press Secretary to First Lady Michelle Obama, 2009–present
Jacob Lew (L 1975) – Secretary of the Treasury, 2013–present; Chief of Staff to President Obama, 2012–2013; Director, Office of Management and Budget, 2010–2012; Deputy Secretary of State for Management and Resources, 2009–2010; Director, Office of Management and Budget, 1998–2001
Joseph P. Lockhart (C 1982) – Press Secretary to President Clinton, 1999–2000
Mike McCurry (G 1985) – Press Secretary to President Clinton, 1995–1998
Beth Nolan (L 1980) – White House Counsel to President Clinton, 1999–2001
Meghan O’Sullivan (C 1991) – Special Assistant to President George W. Bush and Deputy National Security Advisor for Iraq and Afghanistan, 2005–2007
Dan Pfeiffer (C 1998) – White House Communications Director, 2009–present
John Podesta (L 1976) – Co-Chairman of Obama-Biden Transition Project, 2008–2009; President and CEO, Center for American Progress, 2003–present; Chief of Staff to President Clinton, 1998–2001
Jack Quinn (C 1971, L 1975) – White House Counsel to President Clinton, 1995–1996
Sean P. Redmond (SFS 1997, SCS 2000, MSB 2011) – Chief of Staff & Senior Advisor, Office of Labor-Management Standards, 2004–2009; Special Assistant to the Secretary of Labor, 2001–2004
Matthew A. Reynolds (SFS 1986) – Assistant Secretary of State for Legislative Affairs, 2008–2009
Kathryn Ruemmler (L 1996) – White House Counsel to President Obama, 2011–present[25]
Charles Schultze (C 1948, G 1950) – Chairman, Council of Economic Advisers in the Carter administration
Michael P. Skarzynski (SFS 1978) – Assistant Secretary of Commerce, 1989–1991
Harry A. Slattery – Under Secretary of the Interior, 1938–39; gave his name to the Slattery Report[26]
Daniel Tarullo (C 1973) – Governor of the Federal Reserve
George Tenet (SFS 1976) – Director, Central Intelligence Agency, 1997–2004
John Tuck (SFS 1967) – Under Secretary, Department of Transportation, 1989–1992
Christine A. Varney (L 1986) – Assistant Attorney General for Antitrust, U.S. Treasury, 2009–present
Richard Verma (L 1998) – Assistant Secretary of State for Legislative Affairs, 2009–present; former senior advisor to Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid
Melanne Verveer (I 66, G 69) – Assistant to President Clinton and Chief of Staff to First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, 1997–2001; Assistant Chief of Staff to Mrs. Clinton, 1993–1997; co-founder and chair of Vital Voices Global Partnership; see also List of United States Ambassadors
C. David Welch (SFS 1975) – Assistant Secretary of State, Bureau of Near Eastern Affairs, 2005–2008
Robert L. Wilkie (LLM 1992) – Assistant Secretary of Defense for Legislative Affairs, 2006–present


David Abshire (G 1959) – President, Center for the Study of the Presidency and Congress; United States Ambassador to NATO, 1983–1987; co-founder, Center for Strategic and International Studies; advisor to President Reagan
Adel al-Jubeir (G 1983) – Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Ambassador to the United States, 2007–present
Yousef Al Otaiba (SFS 1995) – United Arab Emirates Ambassador to the United States, 2008–present
Anne Slaughter Andrew (C 1977) – United States Ambassador to Costa Rica, 2009–present
Shlomo Argov (SFS 1952) – Ambassador of Israel to the United Kingdom, 1979–1982; Ambassador of Israel to the Netherlands, 1977–1979; Ambassador of Israel to Mexico, 1971–1974
Ricardo Alberto Arias (SFS 1961) – Ambassador of Panama to the United Nations, 2004–present; Ambassador of Panama to the United States, 1994–96; Foreign Minister of Panama, 1996–1998
Alexander A. Arvizu (SFS 1980) – United States Ambassador to Albania, 2010–present
Diego C. Asencio (SFS 1952, G 1953) – United States Ambassador to Brazil, 1983–1986; United States Ambassador to Colombia, 1977–1980
Christopher C. Ashby (SFS 1968) – United States Ambassador to Uruguay, 1997–2001
Elizabeth Frawley Bagley (L 1987) – United States Ambassador to Portugal, 1994–1997; senior advisor to U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright
Charles F. Baldwin (SFS 1926) – United States Ambassador to the Federation of Maylasia, 1961–1964
Marcia Bernicat (MSFS 1980) – United States Ambassador to Senegal and Guinea-Bissau, 2008-2011
Vincent M. Battle (SFS 1962) – United States Ambassador to Lebanon, 2001–2004
Willard L. Beaulac (SFS 1921) – United States Ambassador to Paraguay, 1944–1947; United States Ambassador to Colombia, 1947–1951; United States Ambassador to Cuba, 1951–1953; United States Ambassador to Chile, 1953–1956; United States Ambassador to Argentina, 1956–1960
John W. Blaney (MSFS 1976) – United States Ambassador to Liberia, 2002–2005
Richard J. Bloomfield (SFS 1950) – United States Ambassador to Portugal, 1978–1982; United States Ambassador to Ecuador, 1976–1978
Clifford G. Bond (SFS 1970) – United States Ambassador to Bosnia and Herzegovina, 2001–2004
Michele Thoren Bond (MSFS 1977) – United States Ambassador to the Kingdom of Lesotho, 2010–present
Donald E. Booth (SFS 1976) – United States Ambassador to Ethiopia, 2010–present; United States Ambassador to Zambia, 2008–2010; United States Ambassador to Liberia, 2005–2008
Piper Campbell (SFS 1988) – United States Ambassador to Mongolia, 2012–present
Woonsang Choi (G 1956) – Ambassador of South Korea to India, Egypt, Morocco, Jamaica and the Caribbean
Timothy A. Chorba (C 1968) – United States Ambassador to Singapore, 1994–1998
Maura Connelly (SFS 1981) – United States Ambassador to Lebanon, 2010–present
Michael W. Cotter (SFS 1965) – United States Ambassador to Turkmenistan, 1995–1998
Brian D. Curran (SFS 1970) – United States Ambassador to Haiti, 2001–2003; United States Ambassador to Mozambique, 1997–2000
Ivo H. Daalder (G 1982) – United States Ambassador to NATO, 2009–present
Glyn Davies (SFS 1959) – United States Ambassador to the Vienna Office of the United Nations and United States Ambassador to the International Atomic Energy Agency, 2009–present
Allen C. Davis (SFS 1956) – United States Ambassador to Uganda, 1983–1985; United States Ambassador to Guinea, 1980–1983
Simcha Dinitz (SFS 1953) – Ambassador of Israel to the United States, 1973–1979; political advisor to Prime Minister Golda Meir, 1969–1973
Edward P. Djerejian (SFS 1960) – United States Ambassador to Israel, 1993–94; United States Ambassador to Syria, 1988–1991
James F. Dobbins, Jr. (SFS 1963) – United States Ambassador to the European Union, 1991–1993
Thomas J. Dodd (SFS 1957) – United States Ambassador to Uruguay, 1993–1997; United States Ambassador to Costa Rica, 1997–2001
Alan Eastham (L 1982) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of the Congo, 2008–present; United States Ambassador to Malawi, 2006–2008
Cynthia G. Efird (SFS 1971) – United States Ambassador to Angola, 2004–2007
Maurice Francis Egan (C 1879) – United States Ambassador to Denmark, 1907–1918
Lee A. Feinstein (L 1995) – United States Ambassador to Poland, 2009–present
J. Richard Fredericks (B 1968) – United States Ambassador to Switzerland, 1999–2001
Laurie S. Fulton (L 1989) – United States Ambassador to Denmark, 2009–present
Peter W. Galbraith (L 1990) – United States Ambassador to Croatia, 1993–1998; United Nations Ambassador, East Timor, 2000–2001
Judith G. Garber (SFS 1983) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Latvia, 2009–present
Janet E. Garvey (L 1979, G 1979) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Cameroon, 2007–present
Tatiana C. Gfoeller (SFS 1982, MSFS 1983) – United States Ambassador to Kyrgyzstan, 2008–present
Marc Ginsberg (L 1978) – United States Ambassador to Morocco, 1994–1998
Mark Gitenstein (L 1971) – United States Ambassador to Romania, 2009–present
J. Scott Gration (G 1988) – United States Ambassador to Kenya, 2011–2012
Jorge Guajardo (SFS 1993) – Ambassador of Mexico to China, 2007–present
Yehoyada Haim (G 1972, G 1975) – Ambassador of Israel to China, 2002–2007; Ambassador of Israel to India, 1995–2000
David Hale (SFS 1983) – United States Ambassador to Jordan, 2005–2008
Parker T. Hart (SFS 1940) – United States Ambassador to Turkey, 1965–1968; United States Ambassador to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, 1961–1965; United States Ambassador to Kuwait, 1962–1963; United States Ambassador to Yemen, 1961–1962
Maura Harty (SFS 1981) – United States Ambassador to Paraguay, 1997–1999
John E. Herbst (SFS 1974) – United States Ambassador to Ukraine, 2003–2006; United States Ambassador to Uzbekistan, 2000–2003
Karl Hofmann (SFS 1983) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Togo, 2000–2002; Executive Secretary of the Department of State, 2002–2005
Charles W. Hostler (G 1951) – United States Ambassador to Bahrain, 1989–1993
David Jocobson (L 1976) – United States Ambassador to Canada, 2009–present
John D. Jernegan (SFS 1937) – United States Ambassador to Algeria, 1965–1967; United States Ambassador to Iraq, 1958–1962
Eric G. John (SFS 1982) – United States Ambassador to Kingdom of Thailand, 2007–2010
U. Alexis Johnson (SFS 1932) – United States Ambassador at Large, 1973–1977; United States Ambassador to Japan, 1966–1968; United States Ambassador to Kingdom of Thailand, 1968-1961; United States Ambassador to Czechoslovakia, 1953–1957
James R. Jones (L 1964) – United States Ambassador to Mexico, 1993–1997
John H. Kelly (SFS Fellow 1981–1982) – United States Ambassador to Lebanon, 1986–1988
Robert M. Kimmitt (L 1977) – United States Ambassador to Germany, 1991–1993
William R. Kintner (G 1948, G 1950) – United States Ambassador to Kingdom of Thailand, 1973–1975
Mark P. Lagon (G 1991) – United States Ambassador-at-Large; Director, Office to Monitor and Combat Trafficking in Persons, 2007–2009
Hugo Llorens (SFS 1977) – United States Ambassador to Honduras, 2008–present
Helen R. Meagher La Lime (I 1973) – United States Ambassador to Mozambique, 2003–2006
Alphonse F. LaPorta (SFS 1960) – United States Ambassador to Mongolia, 1997–2000
Alexander M. Laskaris (SFS 1989) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Guinea, 2012–present
Frank Lavin (SFS 1979, G 1985) – United States Ambassador to Singapore, 2001–2005; Under Secretary of Commerce, 2005–2007
Edward B. Lawson (SFS 1924, G 1925) – United States Ambassador to Israel, 1954–1959; United States Ambassador to Iceland, 1949–1954
John A. Linehan, Jr. (SFS 1949) – United States Ambassador to Sierra Leone, 1977–1980
Alfonso López Caballero (SFS 1967) – Ambassador of Colombia to the United Kingdom, 2002–present; Ambassador of Colombia to France; Ambassador of Colombia to Canada
John Maisto (SFS 1961) – United States Ambassador to the Organization of American States, 2003–2007; United States Ambassador to Venezuela 1997–2000
Eileen A. Malloy (SFS 1975) – United States Ambassador to Kyrgyzstan, 1994–1997
Richard T. McCormack (C 1963) – United States Ambassador to the Organization of American States, 1985–1989
Jackson McDonald (SFS 1978) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Guinea, 2004–present; United States Ambassador to the Republic of The Gambia, 2001–2004
Jack K. McFall (SFS 1929) – United States Ambassador to Finland, 1954–1955
Gerald S. McGowan (SFS 1968, L 1974) – United States Ambassador to Portugal, 1997–2001
Christopher J. McMullen (G 1980) – United States Ambassador to Angola, 2010–present
Alfred H. Moses (L 1956) – United States Ambassador to Romania, 1994–97
Stephen D. Mull (SFS 1980) – United States Ambassador to Lithuania, 2003–2006
Cameron Munter (SFS Rusk Fellow 1991) – United States Ambassador to Pakistan, 2010–present
Richard B. Norland (SFS 1977) – United States Ambassador to Georgia, 2012–present; United States Ambassador to Uzbekistan, 2007–2012
Frank V. Ortiz, Jr. (SFS 1950) – United States Ambassador to Argentina, 1983–1986; United States Ambassador to Peru, 1981–1983
Mark R. Parris (SFS 1972) – United States Ambassador to Turkey, 1997–2000
Armen Petrossian (MSFS 1996) – Ambassador of the Republic of Armenia to Greece, accredited also to Cyprus, Slovenia, Croatia, Albania, Yugoslavia, 1999–2001
Kasit Piromya (SFS 1968) – Foreign Minister of the Kingdom of Thailand 2008–present; Ambassador to the United States, 2004–2006; Ambassador to the Soviet Union, 1991–1993; Ambassador to Indonesia, 1994–1996; Ambassador to Germany, 1997–2001; Ambassador to Japan, 2001–2003
Maureen E. Quinn (G 1980) – United States Ambassador to Qatar, 2001–2004
James W. Riddleberger (G 1926) – United States Ambassador to Austria, 1962–1967; United States Ambassador to Greece, 1958–1959; United States Ambassador to Yugoslavia, 1953–1958
Manuel Rocha (G 1978) – United States Ambassador to Bolivia, 2000–2002
Roberto R. Romulo (C 1960) – Ambassador of the Philippines to Belgium, Luxembourg and the European Communities, 1989–1991; Secretary of Foreign Affairs of the Philippines, 1992–1995
Francis Rooney (C 1975, L 1978) – United States Ambassador to the Holy See, 2005–2008
David M. Satterfield (L 1978) – United States Ambassador to Lebanon, 1998–2001
David Scheffer (LLM 1978) – first United States Ambassador-at-Large for War Crimes Issues, 1997–2000
Gerald W. Scott (SFS 1962) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of The Gambia, 1996–1998
Michael A. Sheehan (MSFS 1988) – United States Ambassador-at-Large for Counterterrorism, 1998–2000
Thomas L. Siebert (C 1968, L 1972) – United States Ambassador to Sweden, 1994–1998
Ivan Stancioff (C 1951, L 1956) – Bulgarian Ambassador to the United Kingdom, 1991–1993; Foreign Minister of Bulgaria, 1994–1999
Bruno Stagno (SFS 1991) – Costa Rican Ambassador to the United Nations, 2002–2004
Mark C. Storella (SFS Rusk Fellow 2001–2002) – United States Ambassador to Zambia, 2010–present
Joseph G. Sullivan (G 1969) – United States Ambassador to Zimbabwe, 2001–2004; United States Ambassador to Angola, 1998–2001
James C. Swan (SFS) – United States Ambassador to the Republic of Djibouti, 2008–2011
John Tefft (G 1978) – United States Ambassador to Ukraine; 2009–present; United States Ambassador to Georgia, 2005–2009; United States Ambassador to Lithuania, 200-2003
Carlos Tello Macias (B 1958) – Ambassador of Mexico to Cuba, the Soviet Union, Portugal
Patrick N. Theros (SFS 1963) – United States Ambassador to Qatar, 1995–1998
HRH Prince Turki bin Faisal al Saud (SFS 1968) – Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Ambassador to the United States, 2005–2007; Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Ambassador to the United Kingdom and Ireland, 2002–2005
HRH Prince Mohammed bin Nawwaf bin Abdul Aziz (SFS 1981) – Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Ambassador to the United Kingdom and Ireland, 2005–present; Kingdom of Saudi Arabia Ambassador to Italy and Malta, 1995–2005
Viron P. Vaky (SFS 1947) – United States Ambassador to Venezuela, 1976–1978; United States Ambassador to Colombia, 1974–1976; United States Ambassador to Costa Rica, 1972–1974
Melanne Verveer (I 66, G 69) – United States Ambassador-at-Large for Global Women’s Issues, 2009–present
Richard D. Vine (SFS 1949) – United States Ambassador to Switzerland, 1979–1981
Lannon Walker (SFS 1961) – United States Ambassador to Côte d’Ivoire, 1995–1998; United States Ambassador to Nigeria, 1989–1992; United States Ambassador to Senegal, 1985–1988
C. David Welch (SFS 1975) – United States Ambassador to Egypt, 2001–2005
Melissa F. Wells (SFS 1956) – United States Ambassador to Estonia, 1998–2001; United States Ambassador to Congo, 1991–1993; United States Ambassador to Mozambique, 1987–1990; United States Ambassador to Guinea-Bissau, 1976–1977; United States Ambassador to Cape Verde, 1976–1977
Ong Keng Yong (G 1983) – Singapore’s Ambassador and High Commissioner to India and Nepal, 1996–1998
M. Ashraf Haidari (MASS-SFS 2005) – Afghanistan’s Deputy Ambassador to India (2012–Present); Afghanistan’s Deputy Assistant National Security Advisor (2011–2012); Afghanistan’s Deputy Ambassador to the United States (2005–2011)


Thomas L. Ambro (C 1972, L 1975) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, 2000–present
Richard C. Bosson (L 1969) – Chief Justice, New Mexico Supreme Court, 2002–2006; Associate Justice, 2006–present
Richard J. Bowie (L 1826) – Chief Judge, Maryland Court of Appeals, 1861–1867
John T. Buckley (C 1958) – Presiding Justice, Appellate Division, First Department, New York State Supreme Court, 2003–2006
Richard Conway Casey (L 1958) – Judge, U.S. District Court in Manhattan, who was the nation’s first blind federal trial judge
John O. Colvin (L 1978) – Chief Judge, United States Tax Court, 2006–present
Francis B. Condon (L 1916) – Chief Justice, Rhode Island Supreme Court, 1958–1965
Barbara M. Durham (B 1964) – Chief Justice, Washington Supreme Court, 1995–1998
Charles W. Daniels (LLM 1971) – Associate Justice, New Mexico Supreme Court, 2007–present
Robert E. Davis (L 1964) – Associate Justice, Kansas Supreme Court, 1993–present
D. Michael Fisher (C 1966, L 1969) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, 2003
Arthur J. Gajarsa (L 1967) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, 1997–present
Lorie Skjerven Gildea (L 1986) – Associate Justice, Minnesota Supreme Court, 2006–
Thomas M. Hardiman (L 1990) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, 2007–present
Helen E. Hoens (L 1979) – Associate Justice, New Jersey Supreme Court, 2006–
Thomas F. Hogan (C 1960, L 1966) – Director of the Administrative Office of the United States Courts, 2011–present; Chief Judge, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, 2001–2008
Jerome A. Holmes (L 1988) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the 10th Circuit, 2006–
Jeffrey R. Howard (L 1981) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, 2002–present
Kent A. Jordan (L 1984) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit, 2006–present
Esther Mayambala Kisaakye (L 1994) – Associate Justice, Supreme Court of Uganda, 2009–present
Rives Kistler (L 1981) – Associate Justice, Oregon Supreme Court, 2003–present
Stephen P. Lamb (L 1975) – Vice Chancellor, Delaware Court of Chancery, 1997–present
Joseph Laplante (C 1987, L 1990) – Judge, U.S District Court for the District of New Hampshire, 2007–present
Richard Linn (L 1969) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, 2009–present
Hall S. Lusk (C 1904, L 1907) – Chief Justice, Oregon Supreme Court, 1949–1951
M. Margaret McKeown (L 1975) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit, 1998–present
C. Ian McLachlan (B 1964) – Associate Justice, Connecticut Supreme Court, 2009–present
Kimberly Ann Moore (L 1994) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, 2006–present
Fred I. Parker (L 1965) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit, 1994–2003
E. Barrett Prettyman (L 1915) – Chief Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, 1958–1960; Federal Courthouse in D.C. named after him in 1997
Vanessa Ruiz (L 1975) – Judge, District of Columbia Court of Appeals, 1994–present
Antonin Scalia (C 1957) – Associate Justice, U.S. Supreme Court, 1986–present
Dennis Shedd (LLM 1980) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, 2002–present
John Sirica (L 1926) – Chief Judge, U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia, 1971–1974; Time magazine “Man of the Year” 1973
Laura Denvir Stith (L 1978) – Chief Justice, Missouri Supreme Court, 2007–2009 term
Eugene R. Sullivan (L 1971) – Chief Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces, 1990–1995
Edward A. Tamm (LLB 1930) – Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, 1965–1985; Deputy Director, Federal Bureau of Investigation, 1930–1948
George Van Hoomissen (L 1955, LLM 1957) – Associate Justice, Oregon Supreme Court, 1988–2001
Edward Douglass White (C 1863) – Chief Justice of the United States, 1910–1921
James R. Zazzali (C 1958, L 1962) – Chief Justice, New Jersey Supreme Court, 2006–2007
Nicholas V Midey Jr (C 1972) – New York State Court of Claims, 1995-present

Members of the U.S. Senate

John A. Barrasso (C 1974, M 1978), R-Wyoming[27]
Alan Bible (L 1934), D-Nevada (deceased)[28]
Coleman L. Blease (LL.B. 1889), D-South Carolina (deceased)[29]
J. Caleb Boggs (L 1937), R-Delaware (deceased)[30]
Dennis Chavez (L 1920), D-New Mexico – first American-born Hispanic senator (deceased)[31]
Richard Durbin (SFS 1966, L 1969), D-Illinois (current Majority Whip)[32]
John A. Durkin (L 1965), D-New Hampshire (deceased)
Philip A. Hart (C 1934), D-Michigan – Hart Senate Office Building named in his honor (deceased)[33]
Francis Kernan (C 1836), D-New York (deceased)[34]
Mark Kirk (L 1992), R-Illinois, 2010–[35]
George LeMieux (L 1994), R-Florida, 2009–2011[36]
Edward Leahy (L 1908), D-Rhode Island (deceased)[37]
Patrick Leahy (L 1964), D-Vermont; chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee
Hall S. Lusk (C 1904, L 1907), D-Oregon (deceased)[38]
Joseph C. O’Mahoney (L 1920), D-Wyoming (deceased)[39]
William Merrick, W-Maryland (deceased)[40]
George J. Mitchell (L 1961), D-Maine – (retired, former Majority Leader)[41]
Joseph Montoya (L 1938), D-New Mexico (deceased)[42]
Lisa Murkowski (C 1980), R-Alaska[43]
William N. Roach (C) D-North Dakota (deceased)[44]
James H. Webb (L 1975), D-Virginia, Secretary of the Navy in the Reagan Administration[45]

Members of the U.S. House of Representatives

Claude I. Bakewell (C 1932), R-Missouri (deceased)[46]
William Brockman Bankhead (L 1895), D-Alabama – 47th Speaker of the House, 1936–1940[47]
Herbert H. Bateman (LLB 1956) – R-Virginia (deceased)[48]
Robert Bauman (SFS 1959), R-Maryland (retired)[49]
Bob Barr (L 1977), R-Georgia (retired)[50]
Thomas J. Bliley, Jr. (C 1952), R-Virginia (retired)[51]
Michael N. Castle (L 1964), R-Delaware[52]
Donald J. Cazayoux, Jr. (L 1991), D-Louisiana (not re-elected)[53]
David Cicilline (L 1986), D-Rhode Island, 2011–[54]
Hansen Clarke (L 1987) D-Michigan, 2011–[55]
Charles R. Clason (L 1914), R-Massachusetts (deceased)[56]
Francis Condon (L 1916), R-Rhode Island (deceased)[57]
Henry Cuellar (SFS 1974), D-Texas[58]
Matthew Denver (C 1892), D-Ohio (deceased)[59]
John Dingell (C 1949, L 1952), D-Michigan, current Dean; he is also the longest-serving House Member in history (as of February 11, 2009)[60]
Dennis D. Donovan (L 1895), D-Ohio (deceased)[61]
John J. Douglass (L 1896), D-Massachusetts (deceased[62] )
Robert F. Drinan, S.J. (L 1949, L 1951), D-Massachusetts, 1971–1981 (first Roman Catholic priest to serve as a voting Member of Congress); Georgetown Law professor, 1981–2006 (deceased)[63]
James P.B. Duffy (C 1901), D-New York (deceased)[64]
Ed Edmonson (L 1947), D-Oklahoma (deceased)[65]
Henry A. Edmundson (C), D-Virginia (deceased)[66]
Lane Evans (L 1978), D-Illinois (retired)[67]
Charles J. Faulkner (C 1822), W-Virginia, D-Virginia, D-West Virginia (deceased)[68]
Mike Ferguson (MPP 1995), R-New Jersey[69]
John R. Foley (L 1947), D-Maryland[70]
Ellsworth Foote (L 1923), R-Connecticut (deceased)[71]
Jeff Fortenberry (MPP 1986), R-Nebraska[72]
Luis Fortuño (SFS 1982), NPP/R-Puerto Rico[73]
Martin Frost (L 1970), D-Texas (retired)[74]
Milton W. Glenn (C 1921–1922), R-New Jersey (deceased)[75]
George E. Gorman (L 1895), D-Illinois (deceased)[76]
Leonard W. Hall (L 1920), R-New York (deceased)[77]
Forest Harness (L 1917), R-Indiana (deceased)[78]
Herbert Harris, (L 1951), D-Virginia[79]
Burr Harrison (L 1926), D-Virginia (deceased)[80]
Edward J. Hart (L 1924, D-New Jersey (deceased)[81]
Stephanie Herseth Sandlin (C 1993 G 1996, L 1997), D-South Dakota[82]
Mazie Hirono (L 1978), D-Hawaii, Lieutenant Governor of Hawaii (1994–2002)[83]
Lawrence J. Hogan (C 1949), R-Maryland (retired)[84]
Steny Hoyer (L 1966), D-Maryland, Majority Leader[85]
Henry Hyde (C 1947), R-Illinois, former Chairman, International Relations and Judiciary Committees (deceased)[86]
Michael L. Igoe (L 1908), D-Illinois (deceased)[87]
Bill Jefferson (L 1996), D-Louisiana (indicted on sixteen corruption charges; not re-elected)
Mark Steven Kirk (L 1992), R-Illinois[88]
Dan Lungren (L 1971), R-California[89]
Asbury Lever (L 1901), D-South Carolina (deceased)
Sydney Emanuel Mudd II (C 1906, L 1909), R-Maryland (deceased)
Mick Mulvaney (SFS 1989), R-South Carolina, 2011–
Charlie Norwood (DDS 1969), R-Georgia (deceased)
Glenn Nye (SFS 1996) -Virginia.
Jerry J. O’Connell (C 1934), D-Montana (deceased)[90]
Patrick B. O’Sullivan (C 1909), D-Connecticut (deceased[91] )
James T. Patterson (C 1933), R-Connecticut (deceased)[92]
William R. Ratchford (L 1959) – D-Connecticut (deceased)[93]
William S. Reyburn (L 1904), R-Pennsylvania (deceased)[94]
Charles Risk (L 1922), R-Rhode Island (deceased)[95]
Angelo D. Roncallo (L 1953), R-New York (retired)[96]
Antoni N. Sadlak (L 1931), R-Connecticut (deceased)[97]
Philip R. Sharp (SFS 1964), D-Indiana (retired)[98]
John William Stanton (SFS 1949), R-Ohio[99]
William R. Thom (L 1916), D-Ohio (deceased)[100]
Clarence D. Van Duzer (L 1893), D-Nevada (deceased)[101]
Chris Van Hollen (L 1990), D-Maryland, Chairman of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee[102]
Pete Visclosky (L 1982), D-Indiana[103]
Charles S. Voorhees (C 1873), Delegate Washington Territory (deceased)[104]
Rick White (L 1980), R-Washington (retired)[105]
Frank Wolf (L 1965), R-Virginia[106]
Albert Wynn (L 1977), D-Maryland, 1993–2008[107]
Lois Frankel (L 1973), D-Florida[108]


Maj. Gen. Richard S. Abbey (G 1950) – regional Commander, North American Air Defense Command
Gen. John R. Allen (G 1983) – has been selected by President Obama to lead the war in Afghanistan, 2011–
Lt. Gen. Paul Caraway (1933) – High Commissioner of the United States Civil Administration of the Ryukyu Islands, 1961–1964
General George William Casey Jr. (SFS 1970) – Chief of Staff, U.S. Army, 2007–2011; Commander, Multi-National Force-Iraq, 2004–2007
General Joseph F. Dunford, Jr. (G 1985) – Named by President Obama to be Commander, United States and NATO forces in Afghanistan, 2012–present; Assistant Commandant, United States Marine Corps, 2010–2012; Commander, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Central Command, Commanding General, 1st Marine Expeditionry Force, 2009–2010
Maj. Gen. Michael E. Ennis (G 1984) – Deputy Director for Community HUMINT, CIA
Maj. Gen. John L. Fugh (SFS 1957) – Chairman, The Committee of 100 (United States); Judge Advocate General, U.S. Army, 1991–1993; the first Chinese-American to become a general officer in the U.S. Army
Lt. Gen. John D. Gardner (G 1986) – Deputy Commander, NATO Land Component, Heidelberg
Maj. Gen. J. Scott Gration (Ret.) (G 1988) – Special Envoy to Sudan, 2009–2011; Senior Military and Foreign Policy Advisor to Sen. Barack Obama
Maj. Gen. Bruce Jacobs (Ret.) (G 1979) – veteran of World War II, Korea and Vietnam; past president of Washington’s Army and Navy Club
Brig. Gen. Hiram “Doc” Jones (G 1978) – Deputy Chief of Chaplains of the U.S. Air Force
General James L. Jones (SFS 1966) – National Security Advisor to President Barack Obama, 2009–2010; Chairman, The Atlantic Council of the United States, 2007–2009; Commander of U.S.-European Command and the NATO Supreme Allied Commander Europe, 2003–2006; Commandant, United States Marine Corps, 1999–2003
Maj. Gen. John A. Leide (C 1958) – Director, National Military Intelligence Collection Center; first Director, Defense HUMINT Service (DHS)
Vice Admiral John M. Mateczun, M.D. (L 1988) – Commander, Joint Task Force National Capital Region Medical
Vice Admiral Michael A. McDevitt (G 1975) – Commandant, National War College (of the National Defense University), 1995–1997
General Louis C. Menetrey (G 1967) – Commander, ROK-U.S. Combined Forces, Commanding General, Eighth United States Army, 1987–1990
Vice Admiral Robert B. Murrett (G 1982) – Director, National Geospatial Intelligence Agency, 2006–present; Director, Naval Intelligence, 2005–2006
General David H. Petraeus (SFS Fellow 1994–1995) – Director, Central Intelligence Agency, 2011–2012; Commander, International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) and Commander, U.S. Forces Afghanistan (USFOR-A), 2010–2011; Commander, United States Central Command (Middle East, East Africa, Central Asia), 2008–2010; Commander, Multi-National Force-Iraq, 2007–2008
Vice Admiral Ann E. Rondeau (G 1982) – Director, Navy Staff, 2005–2006; the highest ranking woman in the United States Navy
General John J. Sheehan (G 1985) – Supreme Allied Commander (NATO) and Commander-in-Chief U.S. Atlantic Command, 1994–1997
Lt. Gen. Stephen M. Speakes (G 1986) – Deputy Chief of Staff for Programs, U.S. Army, 2006–present
Lt. Gen. Michael Spigelmire (G 1962) – Commander, VII Corps, Stuggart, 1991–1992
Vice Admiral William D. Sullivan (G 1990) – U.S. Military Representative to NATO, Brussels, 2006–present
Maj. Gen. Guy C. Swan III (G 1987) – Commander, U.S. Army Military District of Washington and Joint Force Headquarters National Capital Region, 2005–2007
Lt. Gen. George H. Sylvester (Ret.) (G 1956) – Vice Commander, Air Force Systems Command, Andrews Air Force Base, 1979–1981
Maj. Gen. James L. Williams (G 1981) – Commanding General, 4th Marine Division


Jack Abramoff (L 1986) – In March 2006, sentenced to five years and 10 months in prison and ordered then to pay restitution of more than $21 million (for defrauding American Indian tribes and corruption of public officials)
Craig A. Alexander (L 1986) – general counsel, Howard Hughes Medical Institute
Scott G. Alvarez (L 1981) – general counsel, Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System
Patrick Apodaca (SFS 1972) – university counsel, University of New Mexico
Robert S. Bennett (C 1961, L 1964) – noted litigator
Michael E. Bleier (L 1965) – special counsel to the chairman and general counsel, Mellon Financial Corporation, 1982–1996; current partner at Reed Smith LLP
Thomas Hale Boggs, Jr. (C 1961, L 1965) – co-founder, Patton Boggs LLP
Stephen L. Braga (L 1981) – noted litigator
Louis J. Briskman (L 1973) – general counsel, Aetna; EVP and general counsel, CBS Corporation
Plato Cacheris (SFS 1953, L 1956) – noted litigator
Robert V. Cahill (SFS 1953, L 1957) – vice chairman and corporate secretary, Univision Communications
Michael J. Callahan (SFS 1990) – EVP and general counsel, Yahoo!
Paul Cappuccio (C 1983) – EVP and general counsel, Time Warner, Inc.
Javade Chaudhri (L 1980) – EVP and general counsel, Sempra Energy
Paul Clement (SFS 1987) – Solicitor General of the United States, 2005–2008
David P. Donovan (L 1984) – general counsel, Washington Redskins
James C. Duff (L 1981) – Director, Administrative Office of the United States Courts
Thomas F. English (C 1980, L 1983) – general counsel, New York Life
Charles H. Fahy (L 1914) – Solicitor General of the United States, 1941–1945
John G. Finneran Jr, (L 1981) – general counsel and corporate secretary, Capital One Financial Corporation, 1994–present
Edward Frankle (L 1974) – general counsel, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, 1988–2002
Nancy C. Gardner (L 1983) – EVP and general counsel, Thomson Reuters financial/media worldwide
Phillip S. Gillespie (SFS 1986) – EVP and general counsel, State Street Global Advisors (SSGA)
Sol Glasner (L 1981) – VP, general counsel, and corporate secretary, MITRE Corporation
Andrew G. Haley (LL.B. 1928) – the world’s first space lawyer; president of Aerojet General, 1942–1945; a founder in 1960 of the International Academy of Astronautics and International Institute of Space Law; coined the term “metalaw” (laws applied to relations with alien intelligences)
Andrew D. Hendry (C 1969) – general counsel, Colgate-Palmolive Company
Frank J. Hogan (L 1902) – founder, Hogan & Hartson (now Hogan Lovells)
Theodore “Ted” Jones (Master of Laws, 1970) – Louisiana lawyer, lobbyist, and political appointee
Kim M. Keenan (SFS 1983) – general counsel, NAACP
Pierre LaPorte (L 1989) – SVP and general counsel, AREVA
Anthony A. Lapham (L 1961) – general counsel, Central Intelligence Agency, 1976–1979
Robert S. Lavet (L 1979) – SVP and general counsel, SLM (Sallie Mae) Corporation, 2005–2008
Karen M. Linehan (C 1981, L 1986) – SVP and general counsel, Sanofi-Aventis
Sanford M. Litvack (L 1959) – general counsel, Disney, 1991–1998
Charles M. Lizza (L 1980) – noted intellectual property litigator
Richard M. Lucas (B 1987) – EVP and general counsel, Hilton Hotels Corporation
William B. Lytton (C 1970) – EVP and general counsel, Tyco International
Lisa Madigan (C 1988) – Attorney General of Illinois
William J. McDonald (L 1952) – chief attorney, Union Pacific, 1969–1989
Peter McDonough (C 1979, L 1982) – general counsel, Princeton University
Donald P. McHugh (L 1943) – founding general counsel, State Farm Insurance, 1961–1985
George J. Mitchell (L 1961) – Special Middle East Envoy for President Obama, 2009–2011; chairman emeritus, DLA Piper (3,700 attorneys in 28 countries)
Simone A. Morgan-Gomez (L 1992) – Bahamian commercial litigation and liquidation attorney
Scott Muller (L 1975) – general counsel, Central Intelligence Agency, 2002–2004
W. Michael Murphy, Jr. (C 1972) – New Jersey prosecutor
Tim A. O’Brien (L 2002) – noted litigator
Ralph Oman (L 1973) – lawyer, United States copyright law
Thomas F. O’Neill III (L 1982) – SVP and general counsel, Wellcare
Louise Parent (L 1975) – EVP and general counsel, American Express
Jane Sullivan Roberts (L 1984) – partner, Pillsbury, Winthrop; wife of Chief Justice John G. Roberts, Jr.
Archibald Roush (C 1828) – Boston attorney and shipping investor
Charles Archibald Roush (C 1857) – New York divorce attorney and energy grid investor
Clayton A. Roush (C 1886) – noted New York attorney and energy investor
Thomas Roush (C 1917) – noted New York attorney and investor
James Roush (C 1945) – noted New York divorce attorney
Clayton R. Roush (C 1976) – corporate attorney
Javier H. Rubinstein (L 1989) – global general counsel, PricewaterhouseCoopers
Lawrence Rudolph (L 1976) – general counsel, National Science Foundation
Kathleen Shea-Ballay (L 1993) – VP and general counsel, Sunoco Logistics
Stephen E. Smith (C 1973, L 1977) – VP and general counsel, Lockheed Martin Space Systems Company
James Spinner (L 1976) – general counsel, Inter-American Development Bank
L. Edward Shaw, Jr. (C 1966) – general counsel, Aetna, 1999–2003; general counsel, Chase Manhattan Corporation, 1983–1996
William Shea (C 1929) – noted New York attorney and patriarch of the New York Mets; Shea Stadium named in his honor
Jacob Stein, attorney, authority on the subject of asset protection
Brendan Sullivan (C 1964, L 1967) – noted litigator
Alan R. Swendiman (L 1973) – general counsel, U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID)
Lucinda Treat (L 1996) – EVP and general counsel, Madison Square Garden
John J. Varley (C 1978) – SVP and general counsel, Virgin America; former VP and deputy general counsel, Delta Air Lines
Genevievette Walker-Lightfoot, former U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission attorney
Richard E. Wiley (LLM 1962) – founding partner, Wiley Rein & Fielding; chairman, Federal Communications Commission, 1974–1977
Edward Bennett Williams (L 1944) trial lawyer; attorney for the Washington Post and Georgetown University; owned Washington Redskins and Baltimore Orioles; founder, Williams & Connolly

Other alumni in politics and public service

John Duke Anthony (G 1966) – Founding President and CEO, National Council on U.S.-Arab Relations
Ziad Abu Amr (G 1980, G 1986) – Foreign Minister, Palestinian National Unity Government, March–June 2007
Amin Mahmoud (politician) (1972) Minister of Higher Education and Scientific Research of Jordan, 2013–present
Sam Arora (L 2010) – Delegate, Maryland General Assembly, 2011–present
Robert Baer (SFS 1976) – author; the movie Syriana was based on two of his books
Giorgi Baramidze (SFS Fellow, 1998–99) – Minister for Euro-Atlantic Integration, 2004–present; former Acting Prime Minister, Republic of Georgia
Kumar P. Barve (B 1980) – Delegate, Maryland General Assembly, 1991-present[109]
Bradley Belt (L 1984) – Executive Director, Pension Benefit Guaranty Corporation, 2004–2006
Rubén Berríos-Martínez (B 1961) – President of the Puerto Rican Independence Party (PIP); Honorary President of the Socialist International; elected to the Puerto Rico Senate (1973–1977; 1985–1989; 1997–2000)
Sean C. Carroll (SFS 88) – Chief of Staff and then COO, USAID, 2010–2012
Laura Chinchilla Miranda (G 1989) – First Vice President and Minister of Justice, Republic of Costa Rica, 2006–2009
Dean Clancy (SFS 1986) – Executive Director, the President’s Council on Bioethics, 2001–2004
Michael Delaney (L 1994) – Attorney General of New Hampshire, 2009–present
Mohammed Gulam Dewji (MSB 1998) – Member of Parliament, Tanzania, 2005–present
Stéphane Dujarric (SFS 1988) – Chief Spokesman for the United Nations and the U.N. Secretary-General, 2005–2006
Mo Elleithee (SFS 1994) – Founding Partner, Hilltop Public Solutions; senior spokesperson for Hillary for President
Francis Escudero (L 1996) – Senator, Republic of The Philippines, 2007–present
John J. Farmer, Jr. (C 1979, L 1986) – Attorney General of New Jersey, 1999–2002
Martin Frost (L 1970) – President, America Votes, 2007–present
Alan S. Frum (L 1971) – Parliamentarian of the United States Senate, 2001–present
Frank Gaffney (SFS 1975) – President and Founder, Center for Security Policy
Mark D. Gearan (L 1991) – Director, Peace Corps 1995–1999
Sadegh Ghotbzadeh (SFS 1959–1963, did not graduate) – Iranian Foreign Minister, 1979–1980, during Iran hostage crisis. Later arrested and executed
Leonard W. Hall (L 1920) – Chairman, Republican National Committee, 1953–1957
James E. Held (L 1964) – Wisconsin State Assemblyman 1967
Kim R. Holmes (G 1982) – Vice President of Foreign and Defense Policy Studies, Heritage Foundation
Nasser Judeh (SFS 1983) – Minister of Foreign Affairs and Expatriate Affairs, Jordan, 2009–present
Eugen Jurzyca (SFS 1993) – Minister of Education of Slovakia
Timothy Kraft (GRD 1967) – Campaign manager for U.S. President Jimmy Carter in 1980
Dan Kubiak (1938–1998) – Texas state representative from 1969 to 1983 and 1991 until his death
Alphonse F. LaPorta (SFS 1960) – President, United States-Indonesia Society, 2004–2007
Joseph J. Lhota (B 1976) – Deputy Mayor for Operations, City of New York, 1998–2002; Chairman and CEO of New York’s Metropolitan Transportation Authority, 2011–2012[110]
Jane Holl Lute (L 1999) – UN Assistant Secretary-General for Peacekeeping Operations, 2003–2009; wife of Lt. Gen. Douglas E. Lute who was President George W. Bush’s “war czar”
John Lynch-Staunton (SFS 1953) – Canadian politician, first leader of the Conservative Party of Canada
Agnes Mary Mansour (M 1963) – Director of Michigan’s department of health
Deb Markowitz (L 1987) – Vermont’s 37th Secretary of State
Terry McAuliffe (L 1984) – Chairman, Democratic National Committee, 2001–2005
Marc Morial (L 1983) – President and CEO, National Urban League, 2003–present; Mayor of New Orleans, Louisiana, 1994–2002
Francis J. Murray, Jr. (SFS 1972, L 1975) – President and CEO, New York State Research and Development Authority, 2009–present
Andrew Natsios (C 1971) – U.S. Special Envoy for Darfur, 2006–2007; Administrator, U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID), 2001–2005
Samuel Lewis Navarro (C 1979) – Foreign Minister and 1st Vice President of Panama, son of Panamanian statesman Gabriel Lewis Galindo
John P. O’Brien (LLB, LLM) – 98th Mayor of New York City, 1933–34
John W. (Jack) O’Connell (SFS 1946, LLB 1948, PhD 1958) – personal lawyer and diplomatic adviser to Jordan’s King Hussein until the monarch’s death in 1999
Esam Omeish (C 1989, M 1992) – former President of the Muslim American Society
Chung Soo Park (SFS 1958) – Vice President of the Executive Committee of the Inter-Parliamentary Union, elected in Cairo (1997); Minister of the Foreign Affairs and Trade Ministry of Korea, 1998
Michael Powell (L 1993) – Chairman, Federal Communications Commission, 2001–2005
Phil Preis (L 1975) – Baton Rouge attorney; candidate for governor of Louisiana in 1995 and 1999
Oussama Romdhani – Fulbright scholar, former Tunisian Communications Minisiter
Charles O. Rossotti (C 1962) – Commissioner, Internal Revenue Service, 1997–2002
Kevin M. Ryan (L 1992) – President and CEO, Covenant House International, 2009–present
William Everest Ryan – United States Department of Justice official
Elliot G. Sander (SFS 1978) – Executive Director and CEO, Metropolitan Transportation Authority of New York, 2006–2009
Jenny Sanford (B 1984) – First Lady of South Carolina, 2003–2010; investment banker; campaign manager
Robert Shrum (C 1965) – Democratic political consultant
Douglas H. Shulman (L 1999) – Commissioner, Internal Revenue Service, 2008–present
Michael P. Skarzynski (SFS 1978) – Assistant Secretary of Commerce, 1989 – 1991.
Nancy Soderberg (MSFS 1984) – U.S. Representative for Special Political Affairs at the United Nations, 1997–2001
James C.Y. Soong (L 1974) – Taiwanese politician; former Governor of Taiwan Province; Chairman of Taiwan’s People First Party
James C. Spencer (attended Law School 1940s) – Texas politician and survivor of the Bataan Death March
Bruno Stagno Ugarte (SFS 1991) – Minister of Foreign Affairs, Republic of Costa Rica, 2006–present
Michael S. Steele (L 1991) – Chairman, Republican National Committee, 2009–2011; Lt. Gov. of Maryland, 2003–2007
Donald K. Stitt (L 1977) – Chairman, Republican Party of Wisconsin, 1988–1989
Daniel S. Sullivan (L & MSFS 1993) – Attorney General of Alaska, 2009–present; Assistant Secretary of State, Bureau of Economic and Business Affairs, 2006–2008
M. Ashraf Haidari (MASS-SFS 2005) – Deputy Chief of Mission & Political Counselor of the Embassy of Afghanistan in Washington-DC, 2005–Present
Donna A. Tanoue (L 1981) – Vice Chairman, Bank of Hawaii, 2004–present; Chairman, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, 1998–2001
Lynda Tran (GPPI 2004) – Communications Director of Virginia Governor Tim Kaine 2009–present
Ong Keng Yong (G 1983) – Secretary-General, Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), 2003–2007
Joe Slade White -(G 1971) Democratic Media Consultant
Eric P. Feichthaler (L 1997) – Mayor of Cape Coral, FL, 2005 – 2008


HRH Pavlos, Crown Prince of Greece, Prince of Denmark (MSFS 1995)
HRH Prince Philippos of Greece and Denmark (SFS 2008), the third son and fifth child of King Constantine II of Greece and Princess Anne-Marie of Denmark (Queen Anne-Marie of Greece), the youngest daughter of King Frederick IX of Denmark and sister of the reigning Queen Margrethe II of Denmark
HH Prince Bernhard of Orange-Nassau, van Vollenhoven (SSCE 1988–1989), from the Dutch Royal Family, being cousin of the reigning Queen Beatrix of the Netherlands
HRH Prince Guillaume of Luxembourg (SFS 1987), the third son and youngest child of the reigning Grand Duke Jean and Grand Duchess Josephine-Charlotte of Luxembourg
HRH Prince Felipe of Asturias, Crown Prince of Spain, son of King Juan Carlos and Queen Sofía (MSFS 1995)
HRH Prince Turki bin Faisal Al Saud, son of the late King Faisal (SFS 1968)
HRH Mohammed bin Nawwaf bin Abdul Aziz (SFS 1981)
HRH Prince Hashim bin Al Hussein of Jordan (SFS 2005), the younger of the two sons of King Hussein and Queen Noor of Jordan, and half-brother of the reigning King Abdullah II of Jordan
HRH Prince Naef Al Saud (G 1995), from the House of Saud, the Saudi Arabia royal family
HRH Prince Talal bin Muhammad of Jordan (SFS 1989, G 1989), the eldest son of Prince Muhammad bin Talal, the younger brother of King Hussein of Jordan, and the grandson of King Talal of Jordan
HRH Princess (Ghida Salaam) Talal of Jordan (SFS 1986, G 1986)
HH Don Agustín de Iturbide y Green, Prince of Iturbide (C B.Phil.) – grandson of Don Agustín de Iturbide, the first Emperor of Mexico; became adopted son of Emperor Maximilian I and Empress Carlota of Mexico, from the House of Habsburg, and as the Emperors had no children, he became the heir to the throne; in exile (as Emperor Don Agustín III of Mexico, de jure) he taught Spanish and French at Georgetown for many years (died 1925).


Yousef Al-Essa (SFS 1994) – CEO, Addax Bank, Bahrain
Neil Ashe (B 1990) – President and CEO, Global eCommerce, Walmart
Joseph R. Baczko (SFS 1967) – president and CEO, Blockbuster Entertainment, 1991–1993; founder and president, Toys “R” Us-International, 1983–1990; CEO, Max Factor-Europe, 1979–1983
Charles E. Bunch (SFS 1971) – chairman and CEO, PPG Industries; chairman, National Association of Manufacturers, 2007–2008 term
Alvaro Fernandez (MSB 1993)- CEO, Alfa SAB de CV, Mexico, 2010–Present
Vincent C. Burke Jr. (SFS 1943, L 1950) – chairman and CEO, Riggs Bank, 1973–1982
Charles Cawley (C 1962) – chairman and CEO, MBNA (now Bank of America) (retired)
Michael Chasen (MBA 1995) – president and CEO, Blackboard Inc.
Bud Colligan (SFS 1976) – CEO, Authorware (1989–1992); CEO, Macromedia (1992–1997); Partner, Accel Partners (1998–present)
Jay Collins (G 1989) – CEO, Public Sector Group, Citigroup
Daniel L. Comas (C 1986) – EVP and chief financial officer, Danaher Corporation
Catherine Cook (MSB 2011) – co-founder of the social networking site myYearbook
Tawan W. Davis (B 2001) – Vice President of New York City’s Economic Development Corporation (NYCEDC)
John K. Delaney (L 1988) – chairman and CEO, CapitalSource, Inc.
Paul J. Diaz (L 1988) – president & CEO, Kindred Healthcare
Alberto de la Cruz (B 1989) – President & CEO, Coca-Cola Puerto Rico Bottlers
Charles Donnelly (LLB 1896) – president, Northern Pacific Railway, 1920–1939
William Doyle (C 1972) – president and CEO, Potash Corporation of Saskatchewan
Amr ElSawy (MBA 1998) – president and CEO, Noblis
Mary Callahan Erdoes (C 1989) – CEO, J.P. Morgan Asset Management, 2009–present
James D. Farley (SFS 1950) – vice chairman, Citigroup (retired)
Thomas W. Farley (C 1997) – president and CEO, New York Board of Trade, 2007–present
James A. Firestone (SFS 1976) – president, Xerox North America; EVP, Xerox Corporation
Alexander A. Fitzpatrick (C 1988) – SVP and general counsel, Verenium Corporation, 2010–
Nicholas C. Forstmann (MSB 1969) – partner, Forstmann Little & Company
James J. Greco (C 1980) – CEO and President, Sbarro
Jeffrey W. Greenberg (L 1976) – chairman and CEO, Marsh & McLennan Companies, 2000–2004
Ken Hakuta (MSB 1972) – “Dr. Fad” inventor; CEO, Allherb.com Foundation
Martin C. Halusa (C 1977) – CEO, Apax Partners LLP
Michael Heisley, Sr. (B 1960) – chairman, Heico Companies
Clifford Hudson (L 1980) – chairman and CEO, Sonic Corp.; chairman, board of trustees, National Trust for Historic Preservation, 2007–present
Roberto R. Herencia (B 1981) – president, Banco Popular North America, Chicago, 2001–present
Eric E. Hotung (C 1951) – international businessman-investor; Georgetown’s Hotung International Law Building named after him
V. Charles Jackson (SFS 1966) – CEO, First Private Bank & Trust, Los Angeles
Daniel S. Jaffee (B 1986) – chairman and CEO, Oil Dry Corporation
Frank Keating (C 1966) – president and CEO, American Bankers Association
John W. Kapples (C 1982, L 1985) – vice president and corporate secretary, Raytheon
Kenneth J. Kencel (B 1981) – president and CEO, Churchill Financial Group
Gregory B. Kenny (B 1974) – president and CEO, General Cable
Paul J. Klaassen (SFS 1979) – co-founder (with wife Terry), chairman and CEO, Sunrise Senior Living
Jules B. Kroll (L 1966) – founder, Kroll, Inc.
Heidi Kunz (FLL 1977) – chief financial officer, Blue Shield of California
Elaine La Roche (SFS 1971) – chairman and director, Linktone Ltd.; first female managing director of Morgan Stanley
John Laytham (SFS 1966) – president and CEO, Clyde’s Restaurant Group
Doug Leeds (L 1996) – CEO, Ask.com
Gregory G. Leo, Sr. (B 1979) – managing member, The Leo Companies, RE Development
Ted Leonsis (C 1977) – chairman and CEO, Monumental Sports & Entertainment (NBA’s Washington Wizards, NHL’s Washington Capitals, WNBA’s Washington Mystics, the Verizon Center, Baltimore-Washington Ticketmaster franchise); vice chairman emeritus, AOL; producer of documentaries Nanking and Kicking It; chairman, Snag Films
Jack Leslie (SFS 1976) – chairman of Weber Shandwick, chairman of the African Development Foundation
Gail (Giblin) MacKinnon (B 1985) – EVP and chief government relations officer, Time Warner Cable
Philip Marineau (C 1968) – LNK Partners, a private equity firm; president, Quaker Oats Company; CEO, PepsiCo North America; president and CEO, Levi Strauss & Co.
Michael Mauboussin (C 1986) – chief investment strategist, Legg Mason
David C. McCourt (C 1979) – chairman and CEO, Granahan McCourt Capital
Robert Emmett McDonough (SFS 1949) – founder and vice chairman, Remedy Intelligent Staffing; Georgetown’s School of Business named after him
William J. McDonough (G 1962) – vice chairman, Merrill Lynch & Co., 2006–present; president, Federal Reserve Bank of New York, 1993–2003
George J. Mitchell (L 1961) – chairman, Walt Disney Company, 2004–2006
Robert Mosbacher, Jr. (C 1973) – president, Overseas Private Investment Corporation
Eugene F. Murphy (LLM 1964) – vice chairman, General Electric, 1997–1999; president and CEO, RCA Communications, 1981–1985
Morgan E. O’Brien (C 1966) – founder and chairman, Cyren Call Communications, 2005–present; co-founder and chairman, Nextel Communications (now Sprint Nextel Corporation), 1987–1995
James J. O’Connor (LLB 1963) – CEO, Commonwealth Edison, 1980–1998
Christopher M. O’Meara (B 1983) – EVP and chief financial officer, Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc, 2004–2008
Martin P. Paone (G 1978) – chairman, Timmons and Company, 2008–present
Gary Perlin (SFS 1972) – chief financial officer, Capital One Financial Corporation, 2003–present
Peter J. Pestillo (LLB 1963) – chairman and CEO, Visteon Corporation (retired)
Charles O. Prince (LLM 1983), chairman and CEO, Citigroup, 2003–2007
Steven A. Raymund (G 1981) – chairman, Tech Data Corporation
Frederic Rose (SFS 1984, L 1989) – EVP, Alcatel; president of Alcatel Asia Pacific
Patricia Russo (C 1972) – CEO, Alcatel-Lucent
Charles F. Sarkis (B 1962) – chairman, president and CEO, Back Bay Restaurant Group
Ann Sarnoff (B 1983) – president, Dow Jones Ventures
John T. Schwieters (B 1962) – vice chairman, Perseus LLC
Michael P. Skarzynski (SFS 1978) – CEO, Arbitron
Richard Speciale (B 1967) – Managing Principal, Aequitas LLC, 1998–present
Barry Sullivan (C 1953) – chairman and CEO, First National Bank of Chicago, 1980–1992 (now part of JPMorgan Chase)
Ward J. Timken, Jr. (B 1989) – chairman, Timken Company
Michael A. Todman (B 1979) – president, Whirlpool North America, 2007–present
Laurence A. Tosi (C 1998, L 1994, G 1994) – chief financial officer, The Blackstone Group
Edmond D. Villani (C 1968) – general partner, Intana Capital Management; vice chairman, Deutsche Asset Management; president and CEO, Scudder Kemper Investments
Marcus Wallenberg (SFS 1980) – president and CEO, Investor AB; chairman, International Chamber of Commerce
Lance L. Weaver (B 1976) – chairman, board of directors, MasterCard; vice chairman, MBNA (KRB) Corp.
Ralph V. Whitworth (L 1985) – founder and principal, Relational Investors; former chairman, Waste Management, Inc., and Apria HealthCare Group, Inc.
Vincent A. Wolfington (C 1962) – chairman, World Travel and Tourism Council; chairman emeritus, Carey International
John B. Wood (B 1985) – chairman, president and CEO, Telos Corporation
Richard O. Zamora, III (B 1989)- president of Conventions Unlimited, Inc.; owner and principal partner of Global Market Raiders, LLC.

Entertainment, media & culture

Guy Adami (B 1986) – CNBC
Sara Albert (C 2005) – America’s Next Top Model contestant
Amerie (C 2000) – rhythm and blues singer
Melissa Anelli (C 2001) – webmistress of The Leaky Cauldron and New York Times bestselling author
Pearl Bailey (C 1985) – noted singer, actress, entertainer
Mitch Bainwol (C 1981) – chairman and CEO, Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA)
Jarrett Barrios (L 1995) – president, Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation (GLAAD)
Agustin Barrios Gomez (SFS 1993) – founder and president, Solutions Abroad
Bruce Bartlett (G 1976) – economist and Wall Street Journal columnist.
John Barrymore (C 1898) – actor
Zal Batmanglij (C 2001) – director and screenwriter[111]
Jason Bellini (C 1997) – journalist
Tarak Ben Ammar (SFS) – Franco-Tunisian film producer
Michael Benz (C 2004) – actor
Melanie Berliet – journalist
Bruce Berman (L 1978) – chairman & CEO, Village Roadshow Pictures, a partnership with Warner Bros.
John C. Bersia (G 1979) – Orlando Sentinel journalist, winner of 2000 Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Writing
Mike Birbiglia (C 2000) – comedian
Joan Biskupic (L 1993) – Supreme Court reporter, USA Today, 2000–present; Supreme Court reporter, Washington Post, 1992–2000
William Peter Blatty (C 1950) – author of The Exorcist
Stuart Bloomberg (C 1972) – chairman, ABC Entertainment
Joseph Bottum (C 1983) – book author and Weekly Standard contributing editor
David G. Bradley (L 1983) – chairman, The Atlantic Monthly; chairman, National Journal Group
Tony Braithwaite (C 1993) – Barrymore Award winning actor
Ally Burguieres (C 2006) – Artist and Designer
Sally Buzbee (G 1997) – AP Washington bureau chief, 2010–present; AP chief of Middle East news, based in Cairo
Mike Cahill (C 2005) – director and screenwriter
Chris Cillizza (C 1998) – Washington Post political reporter
Jeff Civillico (G 2005) – International Comic Juggler and MC
Suzanne (Matthews) Clark (S 1997, G 2003) – president, National Journal Group
Bob Colacello (SFS 1969) – noted biographer (Andy Warhol, Doris Duke, the Reagans)
Robert J. Collier (C 1894) – publisher of Collier’s Weekly magazine (founded by his father); president, Aero Club of America; married a granddaughter of William Astor
Bradley Cooper (C 1997) – actor
William Corcoran (C 1813) – founder, Corcoran Gallery of Art, Washington’s first art museum
George Crile III (SFS 1968) – CBS News producer (60 Minutes and 60 Minutes II) and reporter, 1976–2006; The Overseas Press Club twice awarded Crile its Edward R. Murrow Award; wrote 2003 bestseller Charlie Wilson’s War
Michael Dellaira (C 1971) – composer of opera, choral and other vocal music
Lyle Denniston (G 1957) – journalist who covered the Supreme Court for: Wall Street Journal, Washington Star and Baltimore Sun; taught at Georgetown Law for eight years
Lucy Barzun Donnelly (C 1995) – producer of Emmy-winning HBO movie Grey Gardens
James C. Duff (L 1981) – president, The Freedom Forum, which includes the Newseum, 2011–present
Margaret Edson (G 1992) – Pulitzer Prize winning author of Wit
Bonnie G. Erbe (L 1987) – journalist and host of To The Contrary
Paul Erdman (SFS 1955) – business and financial writer; novelist
Ahmet Ertegün (G 1945) – chairman, Atlantic Records; co-founder, Rock and Roll Hall of Fame and Museum; chairman, The American Turkish Society
Justin Falvey (B 1990) – co-head of DreamWorks Television, the network television production arm of DreamWorks SKG
John T. Flynn (L 1902) – author of 20 books including Trusts Gone Wrong and Graft in Business; columnist for The New Republic.
Kelly Flynn (C 1988) – executive producer, CNN
Jim Gaffigan (MSB 1988) – comedian/actor
Robert Gant (L ) – actor
Jamie Gangel (SFS 1977) – NBC News Today national correspondent
Lourdes Garcia-Navarro (SFS 1994) – Baghdad bureau chief, NPR News
Jeffrey Gedmin (G 1990) – president, Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty
Stephen Glass (L 2001) – infamous journalist known for fabrication of stories for The New Republic, George, and Harper’s
Linda Gradstein (SFS 1985) – correspondent, National Public Radio (NPR)
Chad Griffin (SFS 1997) – president, Human Rights Campaign
John Guare (C 1960, H 1991) – author and playwright: The House of Blue Leaves, Six Degrees of Separation; five Tony Awards
Savannah Guthrie (L 2002) – co-host of NBC’s Today show
Daniel Henninger (SFS 1971) – deputy editorial page director and columnist, Wall Street Journal
Quin Hillyer (C 1986) – columnist and associate editorial page editor, The Washington Times
Jack Hofsiss (C 1971) – director of theater, film and television; Tony Award for directing The Elephant Man
Stuart Holliday (SFS 1988) – president and CEO, Meridian International Center
James R. Jones (L 1964) – national chairman, World Affairs Councils of America, 2003–present
Mary Jordan (C 1983) – Washington Post journalist, co-winner of 2003 Pulitzer Prize in International Reporting; currently co-bureau chief in London
Keith Kane (G 1992) – Singer/Songwriter/Guitarist of rock group Vertical Horizon
Brian Kelly (C 1974) – Editor, US News and World Report
Iris Krasnow (G 1997) – author specializing in relationships and personal growth
Nick Kroll (C 2001) – actor and comedian
Wilton Lackaye (G 1914) – early stage and film actor
Mark Landler (SFS 1987) – New York Times European economic correspondent, Frankfurt, 2002–present; New York Times Hong Kong bureau chief, 1998–2002
Monica Langley (L 1983) – Washington DC deputy bureau chief, The Wall Street Journal
Malcolm Lee (C 1992) – director, The Best Man and Undercover Brother
Mitchell Hurwitz (C 1985) – TV writer, creator of Arrested Development
Peter G. Loehr (SFS 1989) – producer; Imar Film Co., a Beijing-based, independent film company
Willard Mack, aka Charles McLaughlin, (C 1889) – a Canadian-born actor, director, and playwright.
Brit Marling (C 2005) – actress and writer.
Kevin Markey (C 1987) – author, “Slumpbuster”, “Wall Ball”, Wing Ding”, “Rainmaker”, other children’s and adult books
Alexander Marquardt (STIA) – ABC News foreign correspondent
Victorino L. Matus (SFS 1995) – assistant managing editor, The Weekly Standard
Joseph D. McClatchy (C 1967) – editor, The Yale Review, 1991–present
Tara McKelvey (C 1985) – editor, The American Prospect
Dinaw Mengestu (C 2000) – novelist and writer, English professor at Georgetown, MacArthur fellow
Marilyn Milian (L 1984) – The People’s Court judge
John Mulaney (C 2004) – stand-up comedian, regularly featured on VH1’s Best Week Ever
Deroy Murdock (C 1986) – columnist, Scripps Howard News Service
Brian F. Murray (C 1988) – president and CEO, HarperCollins
Don Murphy (MSB 1984) – motion picture producer
Megan Mylan (SFS 1992) – director of Smile Pinki, winner of the 2008 Academy Award for Best Documentary Short Subject
Condé Montrose Nast (C 1894, G) – founder of Condé Nast Publications
Jonathan Nolan (C 1999) – author of Memento, co-writer of screenplay for The Dark Knight
Glenn O’Brien (C 1970) – nonfiction writer and Style Guy for GQ Magazine
Miles O’Brien (C 1981) – CNN technology and environmental correspondent
Timothy L. O’Brien (C 1984) – Journalist and author; edits and oversees the Sunday Business section of The New York Times
Norah O’Donnell (C 1996, G 2003) – MSNBC chief Washington correspondent; contributor to NBC’s Today
Morris O’Kelly (Mo’Kelly) (MSB 1991) – Syndicated talk radio host, The Mo’Kelly Show KFI/KTLK Los Angeles, XM Satellite, BBC political correspondent
Greg Olear (C 1995) – novelist
Rob Pegoraro (SFS 1993) – Washington Post consumer technology columnist, 1999–2011
Guy Picciotto (C 1987) – guitarist for rock band Fugazi, former lead singer and guitarist for Rites of Spring
Walter H. Pincus (L 2001) – Washington Post national security journalist
Mark Jude Poirier (C 1991) – author, books include Goats and Unsung Heroes of American Industry
Patricia Pomerleau (NHS 1971) – founder and president, ceoexpress.com
Shirley Povich (C 1928, L attended two years) – Mr. Povich was sports editor of the Washington Post for 41 years
Jean M. Prewitt (L 1974) – president and CEO, Independent Film & Television Alliance
Frank J. Prial (C 1951) – New York Times wine columnist, 1972–2005
Martin Quigley, Jr. (C 1939) – publisher, politician, author, spy.
Walter Ratliff (G 2004) – documentary producer, Associated Press journalist
Carl Reiner (SFS 1943) – actor, director, film producer; holder of most Emmy awards in the entertainment field
William Lawrence (Larry) Rohter (SFS 1971) – New York Times bureau chief, Rio de Janeiro
Chris Sacca (SFS 1997, L 2000) – Google’s head of special initiatives
Matt Scannell (G 1992) – Leadsinger/Songwriter/Guitarist of rock group Vertical Horizon
Maria Shriver (C 1977) – NBC-TV news commentator and former First Lady of California
David Schickler (SFS 1991) – author, books include Kissing in Manhattan and Sweet and Vicious
Kate Snow (MSFS 1990) – co-anchor, weekend edition of ABC News Good Morning America
Alex Stancioff (MBA 1995) – executive animation producer, Comedy Central’s “Lil’ Bush”
Michael Sucsy (SFS 1995) – co-writer, director and producer of HBO movie “Grey Gardens” which won six Emmys
Margaret M. Sullivan (C 1979) – New York Times public editor
Tim Sullivan (SFS 1988) – AP bureau chief, New Delhi
James Johnson Sweeney (C 1922) – Director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum, 1952–1960; Curator for the Museum of Modern Art, 1935–1946)
Kara Swisher (SFS 1984) – Technology columnist for The Wall Street Journal
Lisa Sylvester (SFS 1992) – CNN reporter
Will Tanous (C 1992) – Warner Music Group executive, co-creator HBO’s “Reverb”
Frank A. Taylor (L 1934) – founding director, National Museum of American History; director, Air and Space Museum, 1969–1971
Anthony Thomopoulos (SFS 1959) – former president ABC Entertainment and ABC Broadcast Group
Jenny Toomey (C 1990) – indie rock musician and arts activist
Greta Van Susteren (L 1979, L 1982) – Fox News anchor, On The Record
Arick Wierson (SFS 1994) – former NYC TV General Manager and former media advisor to New York City Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg
Chris Williams (C 1989) – actor
Trish Wilson (SFS 1983) – deputy Latin America and Caribbean editor for The Associated Press, 2011–present
Michael J. Winship (C 1973) – president, Writers Guild of America East
David Yates (1987) – television and film director; credits include four Harry Potter films
John Ziegler (C 1989) – talk show host, KFI-Los Angeles

Science and medicine

John O. Agwunobi (MBA 2000) – Assistant Secretary for Health, United States Department of Health and Human Services; Admiral, United States Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, 2006–2007; Senior Vice President and President for the Professional Services Division for Wal-Mart, 2007–present
John-David F. Bartoe (G 1974, G 1976) – Astronaut and Astrophysicist; Research Manager, International Space Station, NASA’s Johnson Space Center, 1995–present
Pascale Cossart (G 1971) – Professor and Head of the Unité des Interactions Bactéries Cellules at the Pasteur Institute of Paris
George Coyne (G 1962) – Astronomer; Director of the Vatican Observatory, 1978–2006
Mark R. Dybul (C 1985, M 1992) – United States Global AIDS Coordinator, U.S. Department of State, 2006–2009
Susan Hockfield (Med Ph. D – 1979) – Neuroscientist; Provost, Yale University, 2003–2004; Dean, Yale Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, 1998–2000 (see also: Education list below)
Mark S. Humayun (C 1984) – Professor of Ophthalmology and Associate Director of Research, Doheny Eye Institute, University of Southern California
Sharon C. Kiely (C 1978, M 1981) – Senior Vice President and Chief Medical Officer, Stamford Health System, 2011–present
Lt. Gen. Kevin C. Kiley (M 1976) – 41st Surgeon General of the United States Army and Commander, U.S. Army Medical Command, 2004–2007
Prof. Dr. Ulrich Kortz (G 1995) – Professor of Chemistry at Jacobs University Bremen, Germany since 2002
Antonia Novello (Hospital Fellow 1975) – 14th Surgeon General of the United States, 1990–1993
Thomas Parran, Jr. (M 1915) – 6th Surgeon General of the United States, 1936–1948
Sean P. Pinney (M 1994) – American cardiologist and the current Director of the Advanced Heart Failure and Cardiac Transplant Program at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York City
Robert R. Redfield (C 1973, M 1977) – virologist and HIV/AIDS medical and clinical researcher, co-founder of Institute of Human Virology (IHV)
John J. Ring (C 1949; M 1953) – former President, American Medical Association
Vera Rubin (G 1954) – Astronomer
Robert C. Silich, MD – American plastic surgeon at New York Presbyterian Hospital
Solomon Snyder (C 1959, M 1962) – University Distinguished Service Professor of Psychiatry, Neurosciences, and Pharmacology at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine
Daniel Y. Sullivan (D 1974) – President, American Academy of Esthetic Dentistry, 2001; President, Academy of Osseointegration, 1992–1993
Andrew von Eschenbach (M 1967) – Director, Food and Drug Administration, 2006–2009; Director, National Cancer Institute, 2002–2005

Education, non-profit, and religion

Karl P. Adler (M 1966) – President, New York Medical College, 2007–2011
Carmen Twillie Ambar (SFS 1990) – 13th President, Cedar Crest College, 2008–present
Anthony Clark Arend (SFS 1980) – Professor of Government and Foreign Service and Director, Master of Science in Foreign Service, Georgetown University
Kendall L. Baker (G 1966, G 1969) – 10th President, Ohio Northern University, 1999–present; 9th President, University of North Dakota, 1992–1999
Robert L. Barchi (C 1968, G 1969) – 20th President, Rutgers University, 4th President, Thomas Jefferson University, 2004–present; Provost, University of Pennsylvania, 1999–2004
J. Fernando Barrueta (C 1965) – CEO, Hispanic College Fund, 2001–present; trustee, University of the District of Columbia
Lawrence Biondi, S.J. (G 1966, G 1975) – 31st President, Saint Louis University, 1987–present
Joseph Cirincione (G 1983) – President, Ploughshares Fund, 2008–present; former Director for Non-Proliferation, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace
Joan Claybrook (L 1973) – President, Public Citizen, 1982–present
Kenneth L. Cohen (SFS 1974) – Executive Director, American University Hillel and Campus Rabbi, 2001–2011
Cheryl R. Cooper (B 1978) – Executive Director, National Council of Negro Women, 2002–2007
Alexandra Cousteau (SFS 1998) – noted environmentalist; founded Blue Legacy
Jose Maria Cuenco (L) (born 1885 – died 1972) – Archbishop of Jaro, Philippines
Thomas B. Curran, O.S.F.S. (G 1985) – 14th President, Rockhurst University, 2006–present
Susan M. Davis (SFS 1978) – Chair, Board of Directors, Grameen Foundation
John J. DeGioia (C 1979, G 1995) – 48th President, Georgetown University, 2001–present
Louis DeThomasis (SFS 1963) – 11th President, St. Mary’s University of Minnesota, 1984–2005
Deborah Dingell (SFS 1975, SSCE 1998) – President, General Motors Foundation
Edward Djerejian (SFS 1960) – Founding Director, James A. Baker III Institute for Public Policy, Rice University, 1993–present
Maria Solandros Eitel (G 1988) – President, Nike Foundation, 2004–present
Thomas R. Fitzgerald, S.J. (C 1938–1939) – 6th President, Fairfield University, 1973–1979; 30th President, St. Louis University, 1979–1987
Robert M. Gates (G 1974) – 22nd President, Texas A&M University, 2002–2006
Mark D. Gearan (L 1991) – President, Hobart and William Smith Colleges, 1999–present
David Goldwyn (C 1981) – Chairman of the Board, Global Giving Foundation, 2003–2009; special envoy, International Energy Affairs, Department of State, 2009–present
Nellie Gray (L 1959) – Founder, March for Life
Chad Griffin (SFS 1997) – Founder and Board Director, American Foundation for Equal Rights, 2008–present; President, Human Rights Campaign, 2012
Robert M. Hayes (C 1974) – Founder, Coalition for the Homeless, 1979–1989; SVP of health quality, Universal American Corporation (of The Commonwealth Fund), 2001–present; also a MacArthur Fellow
Thomas J. Healey (C 1964) – Senior fellow, Harvard Business School
Leo Higdon Jr. (C 1968) – 10th President, Connecticut College, 2006–present
Susan Hockfield (M 1979) – 16th President, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 2004–present (see Science list above)
Karl Hofmann (SFS 1983) – President, PSI (Population Services International), 2007–present
George R. Houston, Jr. (B 1961) – President, Mount St. Mary’s University, 1994–2003
Malte Humpert (MAGES 2011)[112] – Founder and Executive Director, The Arctic Institute

, 2011–present
Mary Ellen Iskenderian (SFS 1981) – President & CEO, Women’s World Banking (microfinance)
Jan Karski (G 1952) – Polish diplomat, World War II Polish resistance leader, scholar; taught at Georgetown 40 years
Garrett P. Kiely (C 1983) – Director of the University of Chicago Press, the nation’s largest academic press, 2007–present
Tim King (SFS 1989, L 1993) – Founder & CEO, Urban Prep Academies, 2002–present
Sharon Kugler (G 1997) – University Chaplain, Yale University, 2008–present; University Chaplain, Johns Hopkins University, 1993–2008
Daniel K. Lahart, S.J. (MSB 1983) – President, Strake Jesuit College Preparatory, Houston, Texas
Brian F. Linnane, S.J. (G 1981) – 24th President of Loyola College, Maryland, 2005–present
Barry W. Lynn (L 1978) – Executive Director, Americans United for Separation of Church and State
Firas Maksad (MSFS 2005) – Executive Director, Lebanon Renaissance Foundation, USA
Tracy Chiles McGhee, Esq. (C 1992) – Founder & Executive Director, WOMANIFESTING, 2010–present
Patricia A. McGuire (L 1977) – President, Trinity Washington University, 1989–present
Olivia Mellan (M 1972) – Money Conflict Resolution coach and author of 6 books on money psychology
John P. Minahan, Jr. (G 1970) – President, Western Oregon University, 2006–present
John Joseph O’Connor (G 1970) – Cardinal Archbishop of New York, 1984–2000
Leo J. O’Donovan, S.J. (C 1956) – 47th President, Georgetown University, 1989–2001
Sadako Ogata (SFS 1953) – United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, 1991–2000
Brian Paulson, S.J. (SFS 1981) – President, St. Ignatius College Preparatory School, Chicago, Illinois
Scott R. Pilarz, S.J. (C 1981) – 24th President, The University of Scranton, 2003–present
John Pinasco, S.J. (G 1868–1872) – 7th President, University of San Francisco, 1876–1880; 8th & 10th President, Santa Clara College (now University), 1880–1883 and 1888–1893
Daniel R. Porterfield (C 1983) – 15th President, Franklin & Marshall College, 2011–present
A. Kenneth Pye (L 1954, L 1955, H 1978) – President of Southern Methodist University, 1987–1994.
Peter A. Reiling (SFS 1989) – EVP, The Aspen Institute
Ed Renwick – Chicago native; political scientist and television commentator in New Orleans, Louisiana
Most Rev. Thomas J. Rodi (C 1971) – Archbishop, Archdiocese of Mobile, Alabama
Vice Admiral Ann E. Rondeau (G 1982) – President, National Defense University, 2009–present
Sister Kathleen Ross, SNJM (G 1971) – founding President, Heritage College, Toppenish, Washington
Kenneth Rutherford (G 2000) – Co-founder, Landmine Survivors Network; activist, International Campaign to Ban Landmines, Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities and Convention on Cluster Munitions
Tessie (Gutierrez) San Martin (SFS 1980) – CEO, Plan International-USA, 2010–present
Charles Schultze (C 1948) – Chairman, Council of Economic Advisors in the Carter Administration
Philip R. Sharp (SFS 1964, G 1974) – President, Resources for the Future, 2005–present, former Congressman
Edward F. Sherman (C 1959) – Professor of Law; Dean of Tulane University Law School, 1996–2001[113]
Anthony Paul Kennedy Shriver (C 1988) – President, Best Buddies International
Debora L. Spar (SFS 1984) – President, Barnard College, 2008–present
Stacey Davis Stewart (C 1985) – President, United Way U.S.A., 2012–present; President and CEO, Fannie Mae Foundation, 1999–2008
Barry Sullivan (C 1953) – Chairman of the Board of Trustees, University of Chicago, 1989–1992
George E. Thibault, M.D. (C 1965) – President, Josiah Macy, Jr. Foundation, 2008–present
David Vladeck (L 1977) – Professor of Law, Georgetown University Law Center
Mark von Hagen (SFS 1976) – Director, School of Historical, Philosophical and Religious Studies, Arizona State University; Director, Harriman Institute, Columbia University, 1989–2001
William B. Walsh (M 1943) – founder, Project HOPE (USA)
B. Joseph White (SFS 1969) – 16th President, University of Illinois, 2005–2009
Rev. John Whitney,[disambiguation needed] S.J. (C 1980) – Provincial, Oregon Province of the Society of Jesus
John Wilson (C 2006) – Marketing Executive and Head of Latin American Marketing at IOP Publishing.


Mark Abbott (SFS 1986) – president, Major League Soccer
Michael Altman (SFS 1997) – oarsman, 2004/2008 US Olympic Rowing Team
Bill Bidwill (B 1960) – Arizona Cardinals owner
Andy Billig (C 1990) – Spokane Indians co-owner
Ruben Boumtje Boumtje (C 2001) – professional basketball player
Tim Brosnan (C 1980) – Executive Vice President Operations, Major League Baseball
Katy Button (SFS 1994) – general manager, Washington Freedom
Alex Buzbee (C 2007) – professional football player, Washington Redskins
Andrew Campbell (SFS 2006) – sailor, 2008 US Olympic Sailing Team
Robert H. Castellini (C 1963) – CEO, Cincinnati Reds
Harry Colliflower (C 1906, H 1963) – former professional baseball player and umpire, coach of the Georgetown varsity basketball squad from 1911 to 1914
Jim Connelly (MSB 1975) – managing director and SVP, NFL & NFL Europe League
Craig Esherick (B 1978, L 1982) – former head basketball coach at Georgetown
Patrick Ewing (C 1985) – former professional basketball player, New York Knicks
Patrick Ewing Jr. (C 2008) – professional basketball player
Eric “Sleepy” Floyd (C 1982) – former professional basketball player
Brendan Gaughan (B 1997) – NASCAR Craftsman Truck Series racer
Jeff Green (C, attended 2004–2007) professional basketball player, Boston Celtics
Othella Harrington (C 1996) – professional basketball player, Chicago Bulls
Roy Hibbert (C 2008) – professional basketball player, Indiana Pacers
Nancy Hogshead-Makar (L 1997) – US 1984 Olympic Gold medal swimmer
Jaren Jackson (MSB 1989) – former professional basketball player
Arlen Kantarian (MSB 1975) – chief executive, professional tennis, United States Tennis Association
Martin Mayhew (L 2000) – general manager, Detroit Lions
Frank McCourt (C 1975) – owner and chairman, Los Angeles Dodgers
Jamie McCourt (FLL 1975) – vice chairman and president, Los Angeles Dodgers
Kevin McMahon (athlete) – former US Olympic track and field athlete
Greg Monroe (attended B 2008–2009) – Detroit Pistons
Alonzo Mourning (C 1992) – former professional basketball player
Mark H. Murphy (L 1988) – president and CEO, Green Bay Packers
Dikembe Mutombo (SLL 1991) – former professional basketball player
Susan O’Malley (L 2007) – first female president of an NBA franchise (Washington Sports and Entertainment)
Eamonn O’Reilly (C 1966) – former American record holder in the Marathon
Victor Page (C, attended 1995–1997) former professional basketball player
Angelo Paternoster (C 1943) former professional football player
Carmen Policy (L 1966) – president, Cleveland Browns
Don Reid (C 1995) – former professional basketball player
Perry C. Rogers (B 1991) – president, Agassi Enterprises, Inc.
Jim Schwartz (C 1989) – head coach, Detroit Lions
Kyle Sweeney (MSB 2003) – professional lacrosse player
Mike Sweetney (C, attended 2001 to 2003) – former professional basketball player
Jerry Vainisi – Chicago Bears general manager and Detroit Lions vice president
Paul Tagliabue (C 1962) – commissioner, National Football League, 1989–2006; chair, Board of Directors, Georgetown University, 2009–present
Michael Vespoli (C 1968) – U.S. Olympic rower, 1974 world rowing champion, U.S. Olympic rowing coach
Ingrid Wells (C 2011) – professional soccer player
Jahidi White (C 1998) – former professional basketball player
Jerome Williams (C 1996) – former professional basketball player
Reggie Williams (C 1987) – former professional basketball player
David Wingate (C 1986) – former professional basketball player


Lane Kirkland (SFS 1948) – President, AFL-CIO, 1979–1995
Peter C. Schaumber (B 1964, L 1968) – Chairman, National Labor Relations Board, 2008–2009
Richard Mudd (C 1921, G 1922, M 1936) – grandson of Samuel Mudd, who was imprisoned for aiding John Wilkes Booth
Paul Pelosi (SFS 1962) – investor; husband of Nancy Pelosi, former Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives. Three of their children are Georgetown grads
BGen Edward F. Rodriguez, Jr., USAFR (Ret.) (SFS 1966) – President, Judge Advocates Association, 2006–2007
Kateryna Yushchenko-Chumachenko (SFS 1982) – wife of Ukraine’s President Viktor Yushchenko.
Aimee Mullins (SFS 1998) – athlete, actress, fashion model and motivational speaker
Michael Schearer (G/SFS 1999) – Author and computer security researcher
Joseph Anthony Eacobacci (MSB 1996) – Energy Trader at Cantor Fitzgerald, Killed in the September 11 attacks on the World Trade Center, Joseph Eacobacci Memorial Fund; First ever football player to have jersey retired at Georgetown University.
Matthew VanDyke (SSP 2004) – Freedom fighter and Prisoner of War (POW) in the 2011 Libyan Civil War.

Briefly attended

Jack Anderson – investigative journalist, winner of the 1972 Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting
Allen Iverson (C, attended 1995 to 1996) – former professional basketball player, Philadelphia 76ers
Luci Baines Johnson (N) – chairman of the board, LBJ Holding Company
Lyndon B. Johnson (Law 1934) – 36th President of the United States
Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy (SCE 1954) – First Lady of the United States, 1961–1963
Patrick J. Kennedy – son of Ted Kennedy. Congressman from Rhode Island
Jim Kimsey (C 1958) – co-founder and founding chairman, America Online (AOL)
Gerome Ragni (C) – co-author of the 1960s rock musical Hair
James Ryder Randall (C 1859) (born 1839-d.1908) – poet who authored lyrics to “Maryland, My Maryland,” official state song (sung to the tune of “O, Tannenbaum”)
Sumner Redstone (Law 1944) – global media businessman
Donald H. Rumsfeld (Law 1957) – 13th and 21st Secretary of Defense, 1975–1977 and 2001–2006


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