Christiane Amanpour Biography, Age, Husband, Son, Cnn And Wedding

Christiane Amanpour CBE is a British-Iranian journalist and television host. At the age of eleven, she studied in a boarding school in England before joining Holy Cross Convent.

Christiane Amanpour Biography

Christiane Amanpour CBE is a British-Iranian journalist and television host. At the age of eleven, she studied in a boarding school in England before joining Holy Cross Convent.

Christiane Amanpour

At age 16, she studied at New Hall School, a Roman Catholic school in Chelmsford, Essex. She finally joined the University of Rhode Island to study journalism in the United States. In 1983, she graduated from the university summa cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa with a B.A. degree in journalism.

She begun working in the news department at WBRU-FM in Providence, Rhode Island, and also worked as an electronic graphics designer for NBC affiliate WJAR in Providence, Rhode Island. She is the Chief International Anchor for CNN and host of CNN International’s nightly interview program Amanpour. She is also the host of Amanpour & Company on PBS and a Global Affairs Anchor of ABC News.

Christiane Amanpour Age

She was born on 12 January 1958 in London, United Kingdom. She is 60 years old as of 2018.

Christiane Amanpour Family And Nationality

She is a daughter to Mahmoud Amanpour, an Iranian and Patricia Hill, is English. She is natively fluent in English and Persian and married to a Jewish American. She is an American, British, and  Iranian.

Christiane Amanpour Husband| Son

She was married to American James Rubin, a former US Assistant Secretary of State and spokesman for the US State Department. The couple married in 1998. They together have a son Darius John Rubin, born in 2000. The couple divorced in 2018.

Christiane Amanpour Cnn

She is CNN’s chief international anchor of the network’s award-winning, flagship global affairs program “Amanpour,” which also airs on PBS in the United States. She is based in the network’s London bureau.

She begun working in Cnn in 1983 as an entry-level assistant on the international assignment desk at CNN’s headquarters in Atlanta, she rose through the organization and become a reporter at the New York bureau, and then the network’s leading international correspondent.

In 2009 “Amanpour” was launched, where she speak to a raft of leaders and decision makers on the things affecting the world today. She has secured exclusive interviews with global power players throughout her time in Cnn. She has reported from the aftermath of many humanitarian crises like the devastating 2010 earthquake in Haiti, the 2011 Hurricane Katrina and Japanese tsunami, where she visited a community center which had been converted to a makeshift morgue for victims of the storm.

Christiane Amanpour photo, husband and son

Christiane Amanpour Pbs

Peabody Award-winning journalist Christiane Amanpour, CNN’s chief international correspondent, hosts this half-hour weeknight interview program, with each episode focusing on a newsworthy topic and featuring guests, from global leaders to heads of state and cultural icons, who are comfortable challenging conventional wisdom.

Production location: London
Presented by: Christiane Amanpour
Networks: CNN, Public Broadcasting Service, CNN Philippines, CNN International

Christiane Amanpour Shows



Christiane Amanpour: Sex & Love Around the World


Amanpour on PBS


Amanpour and Company


Back to the Beginning With Christiane Amanpour




CNN Special Investigations Unit


60 Minutes II


This Week


60 Minutes


ABC World News Tonight

Christiane Amanpour Salary

She earns an annual average salary of around $2 million. Her net worth is estimated to be around $12.5 million dollars.

Christiane Amanpour Facebook

Christiane Amanpour Twitter

Christiane Amanpour Quotes

  1. And I believe that good journalism, good television, can make our world a better place.
  2. Our industry has invested so much money in technology that perhaps it’s time to invest in talent, in people.
  3. In Iran the whole reform and democracy movement has been based on the emerging free press.
  4. Because if we the storytellers don’t do this, then the bad people will win.
  5. What we do and say and show really matters.
  6. We manage the fear, I manage the fear, but it certainly takes its toll, the strain does.
  7. If we have no respect for our viewers, then how can we have any respect for ourselves and what we do?
  8. They take journalism really seriously because they know the force that it is and can be.
  9. But 17 years ago, I arrived at CNN with a suitcase, with my bicycle, and with about 100 dollars.
  10. I was really just the tea boy to begin with, or the equivalent thereof, but I quickly announced, innocently but very ambitiously, that I wanted to be, I was going to be, a foreign correspondent.
  11. I have spent the past ten years in just about every war zone there was.
  12. And one thing that I always believed and that I knew for certain was that I could never have sustained a personal relationship while I worked this hard, or while I was that driven this intensely by the story.
  13. I have always thought it morally unacceptable to kill stories, not to run stories, that people have risked their lives to get.
  14. And I really believe good journalism is good business.
  15. I’m not an American but I have always had the outsiders’ respect for the American people and the American way.
  16. Here in the United States, our profession is much maligned, people simply don’t trust or like journalists anymore and that’s sad.