Jeffrey Toobin

Jeffrey Toobin (American lawyer) Bio, Facts.

Jeffrey Toobin
Born Name: Jeffrey Ross Toobin
Date of Birth: May 21, 1960
Place of Birth: New York, New York, United States
Education: Harvard College, Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School, Harvard Law School, Public School 166
Occupation: Legal analyst, commentator
Notable credit(s): The New Yorker (1993–)
CNN Senior Legal Analyst (2002–)
Spouse(s): Amy Bennett McIntosh ​(m. 1986)​
Children: Roderick Henry Greenfield, Ellen Toobin, Adam Toobin
Parents: Marlene Sanders, Jerome Toobin
Jeffrey Ross Toobin (born May 21, 1960) is an American lawyer, blogger, author and legal analyst for CNN and The New Yorker. During the Iran–Contra affair, he served as an associate counsel in the Department of Justice, and moved from government into writing during the 1990s.

Toobin has written several books, including an account of the O. J. Simpson murder case. That book was adapted as a TV series, The People v. O. J. Simpson: American Crime Story, which aired in 2016 as the first season of FX American Crime Story; it won nine Emmy Awards.

Early life and education
Toobin was born to a Jewish family in New York City in 1960, the son of Marlene Sanders, former ABC News and CBS News correspondent, and Jerome Toobin, a news broadcasting producer.

Toobin attended Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School, and then Harvard College for undergraduate studies. He covered sports for The Harvard Crimson, where his column was titled "Inner Toobin". Toobin graduated magna cum laude with a Bachelor of Arts degree in American History and Literature, and was awarded a Harry S. Truman Scholarship. He then attended Harvard Law School, where he was classmates with Elena Kagan and graduated magna cum laude with a J.D. in 1986. While there, he was an editor of the Harvard Law Review.

Toobin began freelancing for The New Republic while a law student. After passing the bar, he worked as a law clerk to a federal judge and then as an associate counsel for Independent Counsel Lawrence Walsh during the Iran–Contra affair and Oliver North's criminal trial. He next served as an Assistant United States Attorney in Brooklyn.

Tobin wrote a book about his work in the Office of Independent Counsel, to which Walsh objected. Toobin went to court to affirm his right to publish. Judge John F. Keenan of the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York wrote an opinion that Toobin and his publisher had the right to release this book. Walsh's appeal of the case was dismissed by the court.

After three years as an Assistant U.S. Attorney, Toobin resigned from the U.S. Attorney's office in Brooklyn, where he had gone to work after working for Walsh, and abandoned "the practice of law." He started working in 1993 at The New Yorker and became a television legal analyst for ABC in 1996.

Toobin has provided broadcast legal analysis on many high-profile cases. In 1994, Toobin broke the story in The New Yorker that the legal team in O. J. Simpson's criminal trial planned to accuse Mark Fuhrman of planting evidence. Toobin provided analysis of Michael Jackson's 2005 child molestation trial, the O. J. Simpson civil case, and prosecutor Kenneth Starr's investigation of President Bill Clinton. He received a 2000 Emmy Award for his coverage of the Elián González custody saga.

Toobin joined CNN in 2002; he is now the chief legal analyst. In 2003, he secured the first interview with Martha Stewart about the insider trading charges against her.

Toobin is the author of seven books. His book, The Nine: Inside the Secret World of the Supreme Court (2007), received awards from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism and the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard University.

His next book, The Oath: The Obama White House and the Supreme Court, was published in 2012. American Heiress: The Kidnapping, Crimes and Trial of Patty Hearst came out in 2016. All were New York Times Best-Sellers. In 2020 he authored True Crimes and Misdemeanors, the Investigation of Donald Trump, which is described as a condensation of evidence against the character and presidency of Donald Trump as if he were on trial.

On October 19, 2020, Toobin was suspended from his position as a reporter at The New Yorker after he exposed himself and masturbated during a Zoom video call between New Yorker staff and WNYC radio simulating scenarios for the upcoming presidential election.

Personal life
In 1986, Toobin married Amy Bennett McIntosh, whom he met in college while they worked at the Harvard Crimson. She is a 1980 Harvard graduate, holds an MBA degree from Harvard Business School, and has held executive positions at Verizon Communications and Zagat Survey. They have two adult children, a daughter and son.

Toobin had a longtime off and on extramarital affair with attorney Casey Greenfield. She is the daughter of American television journalist and author Jeff Greenfield and the ex-wife of screenwriter Matt Manfredi. They had a child in 2009, which Toobin initially resisted acknowledging. Ultimately, Toobin's paternity was confirmed with a DNA test and separately, a Manhattan Family Court judge ordered Toobin to pay child support.

In popular culture
In the 2016 television series The People v. O. J. Simpson: American Crime Story, Toobin was portrayed by Chris Conner.

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Categories: 1960 births,American broadcast news analysts,Jewish American journalists,American legal writers,American political commentators,American political writers,American television reporters and correspondents,Phillips Exeter Academy alumni,Harvard Law School alumni,The Harvard Crimson people,Lawyers who have represented the United States government,The New Yorker staff writers,Truman Scholars,United States Department of Justice lawyers,CNN people,20th-century American non-fiction writers,21st-century American non-fiction writers,Journalists from New York City,20th-century American male writers,American male non-fiction writers,Harvard College alumni,Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School alumni,Toobin family
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