Frank G Jackson Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Children

Frank G. Jackson Family

Frank G Jackson is an American attorney and politician who is currently the 57th Mayor of Cleveland know all about him as like his Family, Net Worth, Parents, Wife, Children, Education and Salary.

Name Frank G. Jackson
Birthdate ( Age) 4 October 1946
Place of Birth Cleveland, Ohio, United States
Nationality  American
Marital Status  Married
Spouse/Partner  Edwina Jackson (m. 1975)
Children Yes
Parents Name not Known
Education Cleveland State University, Max S. Hayes High School,
Profession Mayor of Cleveland
Net Worth $5 Million 
Last Update 2022

Frank George Jackson is an American attorney and politician who is currently the 57th Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio. He was first elected on November 8, 2005, unseating incumbent Jane Campbell, and re-elected in 2009, 2013, and 2017.

Now serving in his fourth term, he is the longest-serving mayor in Cleveland history.On May 6, 2021, he announced he would not seek re-election in 2021.

Frank G. Jackson Family and Parents

Jackson is the son of an African American father and an Italian American mother.Jackson grew up in the Central and Kinsman neighborhoods. After graduating from Max S. Hayes High School, Jackson served in the United States Army.

After his discharge, Jackson attended Cuyahoga Community College where he earned an associate degree.He later attended Cleveland State University (CSU), earning a bachelor’s degree in Urban Studies and History, a master’s degree in Urban Affairs from the Maxine Goodman Levin College of Urban Affairs, and a J.D. degree from Cleveland State University.

Frank G Jackson wife and Children

Frank G Jackson married with wife Edwina Jackson in 1975.The couple have blesses with a happy family with children snd Grandchildren.

Frank G Jackson Net Worth

Frank George Jackson is an American attorney and politician who is currently the 57th Mayor of Cleveland has an estimated Net Worth arround $5 Million in 2022.

Pofessional Career

Jackson entered politics with the influence of former Cleveland Councilman Lonnie L. Burten. He passed the Ohio bar exam and started his legal career as an assistant city prosecutor. In 1989, Jackson won a seat on the Cleveland City Council for Ward 5. As Councilman, Jackson spearheaded efforts to bring in approximately a half billion dollars of community investments, working to clean up and stabilize his ward.

He fought for the redevelopment of Arbor Park Place, the construction of the only Home Ownership Zone in the city, and worked with the Cuyahoga Metropolitan Housing Authority (CMHA) as it began to rebuild its estates.Jackson became an active critic of then-Mayor Michael R. White, who had vowed in his campaign to clean up neighborhoods but had instead dedicated the bulk of his tenure to downtown development. Jackson’s progress in Ward 5 aided his election to Council President in 2001, succeeding Michael D. Polensek.

As Council President, Jackson became increasingly frustrated with the leadership of Mayor Jane L. Campbell. As the 2005 mayoral election approached, Jackson announced his candidacy on April 7.He received endorsements from several notable Cleveland and Cuyahoga County politicians, including Congresswoman Stephanie Tubbs Jones, County Auditor Frank Russo, County Treasurer Jim Rokakis, and most of his colleagues on City Council.

In the October 4 mayoral primary, Jackson was the top vote-getter, ahead of the incumbent Campbell. Other candidates in the primary included former Cleveland Public Safety Director, James A. Draper; former mayor of Euclid, Ohio and businessman, David Lynch; former Cleveland Councilman Bill Patmon, and Municipal Court Judge Robert Triozzi, whom Jackson eventually asked to become his law director. In the November 8, 2005 general election, he was elected mayor with 55% of the vote, while Campbell received 45%. At 11:25 p.m. (EST), she conceded to Jackson.

On January 2, 2006, Jackson was sworn in as Cleveland’s 56th mayor at East Technical High School on the city’s East Side. Among those in attendance were Congresswoman Tubbs Jones and Bishop Anthony Pilla of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Cleveland. In his inaugural address, Jackson vowed to make Cleveland a city where we are “one people, one community, living and working together, with respect, justice and equality.” He promised improvements in the city’s school system and better relations with Cleveland’s neighboring suburbs.


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