Jacqui Lambie : Family, Net Worth, Parents, Husband, Partner, Children and Salary
Jacquiline Louise Lambie is an Australian politician who is the leader and founder of the Jacqui Lambie Network know all about here as like Jacqui Lambie Family, Net Worth, Parents, Husband, Partner, Children and Salary
Jacqui Lambie Biography
|Birthdate||26 February 1971|
|Age (as of 2021)||50 years|
|Place of Birth||Ulverstone, Australia|
|Marital Status||Not Married|
|Children||Brentyn Milverton, Dylan Milverton|
|Parents||Name not Known|
|Education||Devonport High School|
|Net Worth||$3 Million|
|Last Update||Nonember 2021|
Jacquiline Louise Lambieis an Australian politician who is the leader and founder of the Jacqui Lambie Network (JLN). She was a Senator for Tasmania from 2014 to 2017, and was re-elected in 2019.
Attempting to seek Liberal preselection after joining the party in 2011, and previously working as a staff member of Labor senator Nick Sherry, Lambie joined the Palmer United Party (PUP), led by Australian billionaire Clive Palmer. She was elected to the Senate at the 2013 federal election.
Early Life and Family
Lambie was born in the town of Ulverstone in north-western Tasmania. Her parents separated when she was 13, and she was raised in a public housing estate in Devonport, attending Devonport High School until she left at Year 11.
Jacqui Lambie Husband
Lambie is single, with two children. She gave birth to her first son Brentyn at age 18 in 1989 of her relationship with a high school boyfriend, after her enlistment for the Army. She met John Milverton while working in the Royal Australian Corps of Transport. They began a de facto marriage, where Milverton formally adopted Brentyn, and also went on to have another son, Dylan, born in 1992. Milverton and Lambie separated shortly before her discharge from the Army in 2000.
Jacqui Lambie Net Worth
Jacquiline Louise Lambie is an Australian politician who is the leader and founder of the Jacqui Lambie Network has an estimated Net Worth around $3 Million in 2021.
Lambie enlisted in the Australian Army in 1989.She completed her recruit training while unknowingly pregnant with her first child, a fact the army took four months to recognise.After basic training, she was assigned to the Royal Australian Corps of Transport in 1990. She remained with the Transport Corps for five years before being transferred to the Royal Australian Corps of Military Police, where she worked for another five years, achieving the rank of Corporal.
During a field exercise in July 1997, Lambie sustained a back injury resulting in long-term detriments to her spine. After physiotherapy and medical interventions, she was unable to regain operational fitness and was discharged on medical grounds (thoracic pain) in 2000.This prompted her to pursue a claim for a military pension from the Department of Veterans' Affairs (DVA).
In November 2011, she joined the Liberal Party of Australia and later decided to run for preselection for the Division of Braddon. However she subsequently left the Liberal Party, saying that the Liberals are a "boys' club", and she joined to "infiltrate" them to see what she could learn about politics.In 2012, Lambie sold her house to help fund her run as an independent,before turning to the newly formed Palmer United Party founded by billionaire Clive Palmer – as she said "I just didn't have the money like the big players did for advertising."
On 14 November 2017, Lambie announced her resignation from the Senate, after revealing she held both British and Australian nationality, prohibited under Section 44 of the Australian Constitution.She stated in her resignation that she wished to return to federal politics, and that if Justine Keay was forced to resign from her seat of Braddon over her citizenship status, that she would consider running, but did not nominate for the 2018 Braddon by-election.
She was re-elected to the Senate in the 2019 Australian federal election.In the midst of the debate of the government bill Ensuring Integrity Bill in Parliament, Lambie threatened to vote for the bill if John Setka, the secretary of the Victorian branch of Construction, Forestry, Maritime, Mining and Energy Union (CFMEU), did not resign as head of the branch. She even invited Setka over to her Tasmanian home for Sunday roast, in a bid to convince Setka to resign. She eventually voted against the bill after her amendments were rejected by the government.