Born in August 29, 1949, Sal Albanese is a politician from New York City, New York. He served as a New York City Council member, and ran unsuccessfully for several public offices including New York State Assembly, United States Congress and Mayor of New York City. Read the article below for more information.
Before Fame: Before fame, he graduated from New York University.
Sal Albanese Family/Ethnicity/Nationality
Born in Mammola, Calabria, Italy, he moved to New York City when he was eight years old.
Sal Albanese Wife/Children
He is married to Lorraine Albanese and the couple has two children: Danielle and Laura. For more information, contact him on twitter.
Proud to be endorsed by Chinese Restaurant Workers Union today pic.twitter.com/T7u0O4458d
— Sal Albanese (@SalAlbaneseNYC) September 10, 2017
Profile / Wiki / Information
- Full Name: Sal F. Albanese
- Nicknames: Sal Albanese
- Birthday: August 29, 1949
- Age: 68 years old
- Birthplace: Mammola, Calabria, Italy
- Current Residence: Brooklyn, New York, United States
- Education: New York University
- Profession: Politician
- Political Party: Democratic
- Nationality: Italian-American
- Ethnicity/Race: White
- Religion: Not Available
- Zodiac: Virgo
- Spouse/Wife: Lorraine Albanese
- Children: Danielle, Laura
- Net Worth: Not Available
- Height: Not Available
- Weight: Not Available
- Shoe Size: Not Available
Trivia/ Facts that you probably didn’t know
- He came to New York City when he was eight years old and attended Our Lady of Peace Grammar School and John Jay High School.
- He was elected to the New York City Council in 1982. During his tenure, he earned a J.D. from Brooklyn Law School in 1990 and became a member of the New York State Bar.
- He declared to run as a Democratic candidate for Mayor again in 2017.
- In 2008, he was part of then-Senator Barack Obama’s New York delegation to the Democratic National Convention.
- This is his third run for mayor.
During my eleven years as a New York City public school teacher, I saw firsthand the impact that poverty has on the classroom. In low-income neighborhoods like Sunset Park, where I taught, students as young as five years old enter school affected by the stresses often created by poverty: domestic violence, drug abuse, gang activity.
It’s an intolerable abuse of power to have employees who are supposed to be advancing the public interest actually working on political campaigns.