Tim Smith ( MP ) : Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Children, Education and Salary
Timothy Colin Smith is an Australian politician in the Victorian Legislative Assembly know all about him in this article as like his Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Children, Education and Salary
|Birthdate ( Age)||15 October 1983|
|Place of Birth||Melbourne, Australia|
|Marital Status||Not Married|
|Parents||Colin Smith ( Father )|
|Education||University of Melbourne|
|Profession||Member of the Victorian Legislative Assembly|
|Net Worth||$ 500K - $1 Million|
|Last Update||October 2021|
Timothy Colin Smith is an Australian politician in the Victorian Legislative Assembly, serving as the member for Kew since 2014.
Smith made his Australian representative debut in 2003 at the World Rowing Cup III in Lucerne in a lightweight quad scull.
Early Life and Family
Smith grew up in Camberwell, in the inner east of Melbourne.Smith's father, Colin Smith competed with the Australian rowing team at the 1974 World Rowing Championships in Lucerne.In Year 9, Smith attended Rugby School in the UK. The next year, he returned to Scotch College, Melbourne, where he began competing in rowing.
He attended Ormond College at the University of Melbourne, where he studied for a Bachelor of Arts in history and politics.At university, he competed with Melbourne University Boat Club, representing the Victorian and Australian rowing teams.At the conclusion of his rowing career he returned to the University of Melbourne, where he completed a master's degree in international politics.As part of those studies, he won a Hansard research fellowship to study at the London School of Economics.
Tim Smith wife
Tim Smith married ith wife Sarah Smith.Smith and his wife, Sarah Smith, live in Victoria, Australia. Although married to a public figure, Sarah Smith prefers to stay away from the Limelight.
Tim Smith Net Worth
Timothy Colin Smith is an Australian politician in the Victorian Legislative Assembly has an estimated Net Worth around $500K - $1 Million.
Smith was first selected a state level in the 2002 Victorian youth eight which competed for Noel Wilkinson Trophy at the Interstate Regatta within the Australian Rowing Championships of 2002. He again rowed in the Victorian youth eight in 2003.He was selected to stroke the Victorian lightweight four contesting the Penrith Cup at the Interstate Regatta 2004. That crew placed second.
Smith made his Australian representative debut in 2003 at the World Rowing Cup III in Lucerne in a lightweight quad scull. That quad went on to the 2003 World Rowing U23 Championships in Belgrade, where they placed fourth.
He took roles as a political adviser in Australia and United Kingdom. His first role was in 2006 as an electoral officer for Michael O'Brien who was then the member for Malvern and the Shadow Minister for Gaming. In 2007, after completing a short course at LSE Smith worked as a researcher for the UK Shadow Home Secretary, David Davis.He returned to Australia in 2008 and briefly worked for Malcolm Turnbull when he was leader of the opposition.Smith also staffed for Veterans Affairs Minister Bruce Billson.
A year after his election as a councilor for the City of Stonnington,Smith was elected as the youngest Mayor of Stonnington.His relationship with the state government was adversarial, particularly after Smith decided "to urge motorists to ignore clearways signs" which Victorian government had erected in his municipality.In 2012, following his time as mayor, Smith worked as a management consultant in strategy and operations with Deloitte and as senior consultant working with the CEO of PricewaterhouseCoopers.
In October 2020, Smith criticised Daniel Andrews over the use of donuts as a symbol for days of zero locally acquired cases of COVID in Victoria. Smith attempted to use donuts create the number 800, a reference to COVID deaths he attributed to Andrews, but was mocked on social media for its apparent resemblance to male genitals.In October 2021, Smith resigned from the shadow cabinet following a car accident where he was found to be driving at more than twice the legal blood-alcohol limit.