Claire Shipman Biography, Age, Family, Husband, Education, ABC and Interview

Claire Shipman Biography

Claire Shipman is an American television journalist, and the senior national correspondent for ABC’s Good Morning America.

Claire Shipman Age

She was born on 4 October 1962 in Washington, D.C., United States. She is 56 years old as of 2018.

Claire Shipman Family

She was born to the late Christie Armstrong and Morgan Enlow Shipman, Professor of Law at The Ohio State University, Moritz College of Law. Her family was Methodist.

Claire Shipman Husband

She was first married to Steve Hurst, the former CNN Moscow bureau chief. She is married to Jay Carney, the former White House press secretary. The couple got married in 2001, and together have a son.

Claire Shipman Height

Her height  records have not been published.

Claire Shipman Education

She studied and graduated from Worthington High School in Worthington, Ohio, in 1980. She then studied and graduated in Columbia College of Columbia University in 1986, she holds a master’s degree from Columbia’s School of International and Public Affairs.

Claire Shipman photo

Claire Shipman ABC | CNN

She begun her broadcasting career with a decade-long stint at CNN. She served as White House Correspondent for NBC News from 1997 to May 2001. She joining ABC News and frequently contributes to other ABC News programs, such as Nightline and World News Tonight. She is a substitute anchor on World News Tonight and Good Morning America, and a regular participant in the “roundtable” segment of ABC News’ This Week with Christiane Amanpour. She co-authored the book The Confidence Code. In 2006, Worthington Schools recognized her as a Distinguished Alumna during Convocation.

Claire Shipman Book

  • 2018: The Confidence Code for Girls: Taking Risks, Messing Up, and Becoming Your Amazingly Imperfect, Totally Powerful Self
  • 2014: The Confidence Code: The Science and Art of Self-Assurance—What Women Should Know
  • 2009: Womenomics

The Confidence Code By Katty Kay And Claire Shipman

New York Times Bestseller Following the success of Lean In and Why Women Should Rule the World, the authors of the bestselling Womenomics provide an informative and practical guide to understanding the … Google Books

Originally published: 15 April 2014
Authors: Katty Kay,  Shipman Claire
Genre: Self-help book

Claire Shipman Womenomics

Womenomics: Write Your Own Rules for Success is a non-fiction book written by ABC News’ Good Morning America senior national correspondent  Shipman Claire and BBC World News America Washington correspondent Katty Kay that was published by Harper Collins on June 2, 2009.

Originally published: 2009
Authors: Katty Kay, Shipman Claire
Page count: 256
Genre: Self-help book
Publisher: HarperCollins
Country: United States of America

A Discussion with Claire Shipman and Katty Kay

Claire Shipman Interview

Moe and Claire discuss the science and art of self-assurance.


Growing Confidence

When Pop superstar, Lady Gaga wrote her single “Born This Way” she was sending a message to the world, and especially to her fanatical ‘Little Monsters’ community that “there’s nothing wrong with loving who you are.” Coming from her, those eight words have become an anthem for a generation that not only celebrates its uniqueness, but one courageous enough to understand that ‘God makes no mistakes…so, don’t hide yourself in regret, just love yourself and you’re set.”

Coupled with the release of her third studio album, “Artpop” and a world tour, Gaga earned nearly $80 million in 2013; again landing her on Forbes‘ Most Powerful Women list for 2014. Since watching her interview with Oprah in 2012, I’ve gained immense appreciation for her business savvy and confidence, because as she told Rolling Stone magazine a few years ago, “when I wake up in the morning, I feel just like any other insecure 24-year-old girl…Then I say, ‘Bitch, you’re Lady Gaga, you get up and walk the walk today.”

In their hugely important book – The Confidence Code – “BBC World News America” anchor, Katty Kay and “Good Morning America” contributor Claire Shipman confirm that while confidence is indeed part genetics, its still a choice that starts with this.

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