Alexander Vindman Bio, Net Worth, Age

Posted on

Who how old age and tall is Alexander Vindman and Profile Now (2020) ?

Biography Early Life Education Personal Life

Birthday Date of Birth Place Ethnicity Nationality Career Profession Job Salary
His and Her Family Relationship Parents father mother dad mom Spouse wife husband sons daughter siblings brothers children kids

Alexander Vindman, whose full name is Alexander Semyon Vindman, is a Lieutenant Colonel in the United States Army who is the Director of European Affairs for the United States National Security Council (NSC).
Alexander Vindman Age

He was born on June 6, 1975 in Kiev, Soviet Union (now Ukraine). He is 44 years old.
Alexander Vindman Wife

Alexander Vindman married his wife Racheal Cartmill on May 18, 2006 in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
Alexander Vindman Family

His identical twin brother, Yevgeny S. Vindman, is an army lieutenant colonel and JAG officer. He is a lawyer for the staff of the National Security Council, which deals with ethical issues. Vindman has an older brother, Leonid Vindman, who was also an officer in the army.
Alexander Vindman Testimony – Alexander Vindman Opening Speech

Mr Chairman and member of the ranking, thank you for the opportunity to address the committees on the activities relating to Ukraine and my role in the events under investigation.


I have devoted my entire professional life to the United States of America. For more than two decades, I have been honored to be an officer in the U.S. Army. As an infantry officer, I completed several trips abroad, including to South Korea and Germany, as well as an assignment in Iraq for combat missions. In Iraq, I was wounded in an IED attack and awarded a Purple Heart.

Since 2008 I have been specializing in Eurasia as a Foreign Area Officer. In this role I have served in the US embassies in Kiev (Ukraine) and Moscow (Russia). In Washington, D.C., I was an officer for political-military affairs in Russia for the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs, where I wrote the main strategy for managing the competition with Russia. In July 2018, I was asked to serve on the National Security Council.

The privilege of serving my country is rooted not only in my military service, but also in my personal history. I sit here as a lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Army, as an immigrant. My family fled the Soviet Union when I was three and a half years old. When my father arrived in New York City in 1979, he worked several jobs to support us while learning English at night. He stressed the importance of fully integrating into our electoral country. Life was quite difficult for many years. Despite our challenging beginnings, my family worked to realize their own American dream. I greatly appreciate American values and ideals and the power of freedom. I am a patriot, and it is my sacred duty and honor to advance and defend our country regardless of party or politics.

I have been active as a military officer and diplomat of the United States for over twenty years and have served this country in an impartial manner and with the greatest possible respect and professionalism for both the Republican and Democratic administrations. Served.


Before repeating my recollection of various events studied, I would like to clarify a few questions. I am volunteering today on a subpoena and will answer all questions to the best of my knowledge.

I want the committees to know that I am not the whistleblower who brought the CIA and the committees to the attention of the CIA and the committees on this issue. I do not know who the whistleblower is and I would be uncomfortable to speculate on the whistleblower’s identity.

As I will explain in detail here, I have internal concerns for national security officials, in line with my decades of experience and training, my sense of duty, and my obligation to operate within the chain of command. Notified. As an active military officer, the command structure is extremely important to me. On many occasions I have been told to express my views and share my concerns with my chain of command and the relevant authorities. I believe that every good military officer should and would do the same to give the leadership the best advice.

In fulfilling my coordinating role as Director of the National Security Council, I have also sent readings of relevant meetings and communications to a very small group of duly clarified national security colleagues with a relevant knowledge need. Provided.