Born on March 10, 1947, Kim Campbell is a Canadian politician, diplomat, lawyer and writer who served as the 19th Prime Minister of Canada from June 23, 1993 to November 4, 1993. She was the first and to date, only female Prime Minister of Canada. She is also the third-shortest serving Prime Minister of Canada. For more information, read the article below.
Before Fame: She attended University of British Columbia and London School of Economics.
Kim Campbell Ethnicity/Religion/Nationality
Born in Port Alberni, British Columbia, she was born to Phyllis Margaret and George Tomas Campbell. She has a sister named Alix. She gave herself nickname “Kim” when she was in her teens.
Kim Campbell Affair/Married/Husband
She was married to Nathan Divinsky from 1972 to 1983. After her divorce with Nathan, she married Howard Eddy in 1986 but divorced in 1993. She is currently married to Hershey Felder (m. 1997). For more information, visit her twitter.
Profile / Wiki / Information
- Full Name: Avril Phaedra Douglas “Kim” Campbell
- Nicknames: Kim Campbell
- Birthday: March 10, 1947
- Age: 71 years old (as of January 2019)
- Birthplace: Port Alberni, British Columbia, Canada
- Current Residence: Canada
- Education: University of British Columbia, London School of Economics
- Profession: Politician, diplomat, lawyer, writer
- Nationality: Canadian
- Ethnicity/Race: White
- Religion: Not Available
- Zodiac: Pisces
- Spouse/Wife: Nathan Divinsky (m. 1972; div. 1983) Howard Eddy (m. 1986; div. 1993) Hershey Felder (m. 1997)
- Height: Not Available
- Weight: Not Available
- Feet Size/Shoe Size: Not Available
Trivia/ Facts that you probably didn’t know
- While in her pre-teens, Campbell was a host and reporter on the CBC children’s program Junior Television Club.
- She was the first and, to date, only female Prime Minister of Canada.
- She is Canada’s third-shortest serving Prime Minister at 132 days in office.
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To suggest that Quebecers willingly give up the chance to exercise fully their influence within the federal government would be to betray the historical role Quebec has always played in Confederation, and to undermine the legitimacy of their pride and ambitions.