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Kim Foxx Salary, Net Worth, Attorney, Husband Job, Kids Ages, Parents, R.Kelly

Kim Foxx Salary 2023

Kim Foxx’s salary is $230,000 per year, and she gets a monthly salary of $15,333. She is an American politician, who is currently the State’s Attorney (district attorney) for Cook County, Illinois.

Year Salary Per Year Salary Per Month
2023 $230,000 $15,333
2022 $290,000 $17,500

Kim Foxx Net Worth 2023

Year Net Worth
2023 $5.9 Million
2022 $5.2 Million
2021 $4 Million
2019 $3.6 Million
2018 $2 Million

Kim Foxx is estimated to have a net worth of $5 million as of 2023. She has accumulated her net worth with the versatility she has shown in each field she has worked in. Her primary source of income is her political career. As she progresses in her career, her net worth is projected to rise.

Foxx spent three years as an assistant public guardian in the Cook County Public Guardian’s Office after graduating from law school. She then worked as an Assistant State’s Attorney in Cook County for 12 years, during the tenure of State’s Attorney Richard A. Devine.

She worked on cases involving child protection and juvenile offenders in this capacity. She was hired as the deputy chief of staff to Cook County Board President Toni Preckwinkle in 2013, with a focus on criminal justice issues. She was later promoted to Preckwinkle’s chief of staff, a position she held until 2016.

Foxx announced in September 2015 that she would run against incumbent Anita Alvarez for Cook County State’s Attorney in the 2016 election. She was also opposed by Donna More, a former federal and state prosecutor.

Foxx ran on a platform of criminal justice reform, emphasizing policies such as diverting low-level offenders to treatment programs rather than prisons, addressing wrongful convictions, and addressing police misconduct more aggressively.

During the campaign, Alvarez faced criticism for her handling of the police officers’ murder of Laquan McDonald. Foxx chastised Alvarez for her handling of police accountability and wrongful convictions.

On January 14, 2016, the Cook County Democratic Party endorsed Foxx for state’s attorney, reversing its decision to not endorse any candidate in August 2015. On March 15, 2016, she won the Democratic primary for state attorney general with 58% of the vote, and she went on to win the November general election with 72% of the vote.

Foxx announced her intention to run for re-election on November 19, 2019.

In the Democratic Party primary, she faced three opponents: Bill Conway, Bob Fioretti, and Donna More. Foxx had received support from a number of progressive organizations, labor unions, and state-wide elected officials prior to the primary.

Michael Sacks, Fred Eychaner, SEIU, Chicago Federation of Labor, and EMILY’s List were among her campaign’s top donors, and a Super-PAC supporting her campaign received a $2 million donation from George Soros. On March 17, 2020, she received 50.19% of the vote in the primary election.

She maintained a high level of support in the county’s majority-African American neighborhoods while losing some support in white neighborhoods (particularly on Chicago’s northwest side and in suburban Cook County) compared to the 2016 election.

In the general election on November 3, 2020, she defeated Republican candidate Pat O’Brien with 54.1% of the vote and was re-elected to a four-year term.

Kim Foxx Bio

Kimberly M. Foxx (née Anderson; born April 4, 1972) is the State’s Attorney (district attorney) for Cook County, Illinois. She oversees the second-largest prosecutor’s office in the United States, with 700 attorneys and 1,100 employees. In 2016, she defeated incumbent Anita Alvarez for the Democratic nomination for State’s Attorney and went on to win the general election. In 2020, she was re-elected.

Foxx ran for State’s Attorney on a platform of criminal justice reform, and has been labeled as a “reformist,” “reform-minded,” or “progressive” prosecutor alongside Larry Krasner, Rachael Rollins, Chesa Boudin, Aramis Ayala, Kimberly Gardner, Diana Becton, and Satana Deberry. She is the second African American to hold this position, following Cecil A. Partee.

Kim Foxx Age

Kim Foxx is 51 years old as of 2023; she was born on April 7, 1972, in Chicago, Illinois, United States. She usually celebrates her birthday with her family and close friends every year on April 7. Her zodiac sign is Aries.

Year 2023 2024
Kim Foxx Age 51 years 52 years

Kim Foxx Parents and Education

Foxx was born in Chicago and grew up on the Near North Side in the Cabrini-Green Housing Project. Foxx was raised by her mother and grandmother and attended LaSalle Language Academy in Old Town before graduating from Lincoln Park High School in 1990.

She graduated from Southern Illinois University with a bachelor’s degree in political science and a J.D. from the Southern Illinois University School of Law. She is a member of Adler University’s board of trustees.

Kim Foxx Mother

Gennell Willson Photo with daughter Kim Fox
Gennell Willson Photo with daughter Kim Fox

Gennell Wilson, Foxx’s mother, had already given birth to a son, Stephen Anderson, while she was still in high school. She dropped out in 1972, her senior year, after the birth of her daughter Kim Anderson. (Her married name is Fox.) Wilson raised her two children on the eighth floor of a Cabrini Green public housing complex building until Foxx was eight years old, mostly without the father of her children.

“He just wasn’t around,” Anderson says, who went on to study acting at Juilliard and is now a successful commercial actor. (During this year’s Super Bowl, he appeared in a Superman-themed Turkish Airlines commercial.) “[Our father] would contact us for holidays or birthdays, but there was no day-to-day relationship.” Anderson recalls his mother sitting him down several times and telling him, “I’m sorry you don’t have a father. But I’m doing everything I can.”

An otherwise close-knit community helped to compensate for their father’s absence. The projects housed nearly their entire extended family, including aunts, cousins, and their maternal grandmother. However, the rest of the world seemed far away.

“We were really isolated—this island was our entire world,” Anderson says. “We didn’t know much about the surrounding neighborhoods. Even going to Jewel on Clark and Division was a memorable experience.” Segregation further isolated that island. “We saw them on television, but we never imagined we’d meet white people,” Anderson says.

Cabrini Green became synonymous with crippling poverty and extreme violence during those years. Fear was frequently in the air. Foxx recalls a group of Cabrini residents gathering in an apartment to watch Michael Jackson’s “Thriller” premiere on MTV. They laughed and joked about the video until shots rang out from another floor of the building.

“Our high from watching this Michael Jackson video was snuffed out by [cries of] ‘Everybody get in the back!'” Foxx reflects.

Wilson eventually decided that the family would have to leave. She had resolved to live somewhere in Old Town or Lincoln Park—anywhere as long as it was within the LaSalle Language Academy magnet school’s boundaries. This was an unprecedented move.

“No one in our family had ever gotten out of Cabrini Green,” Anderson explains. “That was not in the script.”

However, the family could only afford to stay in the area for a short time. Foxx claims that the family moved five times between third and eighth grade because they were frequently unable to pay their rent or were looking for cheaper housing. She recalled a recent driving tour of her old apartments that she gave her younger daughter, during which she told stories about her family’s hardships. Some of the apartments lacked refrigerators or stoves because her mother’s income was limited. Her mother occasionally slept on the couch because she couldn’t afford enough bedrooms for everyone. Foxx recalls one North and Larrabee apartment as “so roach infested it was awful.” Wilson, on the other hand, was able to keep the family within the boundaries of LaSalle, and then, when the children were old enough, Lincoln Park High School.

Wilson worked as a telephone operator, a Better Business Bureau agent, and a waitress during this time before landing a job as a communicable disease investigator for the city’s Department of Public Health, according to Anderson. Wilson got the job by lying about her qualifications, Foxx claims, telling the city she had an associate’s degree despite dropping out of high school—a lie that would come back to haunt both Wilson and Foxx years later.

The job was a “good city job,” Foxx recalls, and it helped the family’s finances. However, during her junior year of high school, Wilson was suspended for six weeks without pay after a fight with a coworker. Wilson, who has since died, was already living paycheck to paycheck when the suspension occurred, forcing the family to become homeless.

Anderson refers to that time as “the horror” because it was the first time he and his sister had ever lived apart. Wilson and her children initially stayed with friends and family, then Anderson moved in with a friend, while Foxx and her mother alternated between friends’ and family’s homes and north-side homeless shelters. Despite the fact that the suspension was only for six weeks, it took the family six months to save enough money for a security deposit and the first month’s rent in a new apartment. Foxx also contributed. She had worked at the now-closed Color Me Coffee in Lakeview since her sophomore year (she paused in telling this story to claim hipster cred for being a barista “before it was a thing”). While she and her mother were living in shelters, Foxx put her earnings “into the kitty” to help the family get out of poverty.

Both Anderson and Foxx now say they are humbled by their mother’s sacrifices. But one night, while living in a Salvation Army shelter with her mother, the frustrations of poverty triumphed over such gratitude.

Foxx desired to attend a friend’s birthday party. The shelter, on the other hand, required her to be present for dinner. Her frustration with being homeless for months finally boiled over. She went into what she now refers to as a “teenage rage,” yelling at her mother about how tired she was of the family’s situation. She stormed out of the shelter, determined to find alternative housing.

Foxx received a call from a north-side hospital later that night. Her mother was discovered unconscious on a Lincoln Park bench after attempting suicide by swallowing a large number of pills. Foxx was heartbroken. The next day, she went to see her mother in the hospital and was astounded to see her mother sitting in her hospital bed, so vulnerable.

“She said they stole her shoelaces. And I didn’t understand it. ‘They think I’m going to hurt myself with my shoelaces,’ she explained.

“Her having to explain to me that she seriously considered suicide… ” Foxx paused, wiping away a tear. “I was like, ‘Wait, did you just try to leave me?'”

Foxx had been completely unaware of her mother’s flaws. “Despite everything, she was a model of strength for me,” Foxx recalls.

Those flaws surfaced only a few times in Foxx’s life, but they resurfaced around 2011 when, after a decade and a half of working in law and politics, she considered running against Alvarez. As she considered her options, she was met with opposition from an unexpected source: her mother.

Wilson became terrified of what Foxx’s opponent’s opposition researchers might discover about her, particularly the fact that she had lied about having an associate’s degree. ” ‘Kim’s going to get me fired!’ ‘They’re going to dig all this dirt on me!’ Foxx recalls her saying.

Wilson may have been afraid of being forced back into a homeless shelter.

“She said I was selfish,” Foxx recalls. “She tried everything but the kitchen sink to persuade me.” Foxx eventually succumbed to her mother’s fears and chose not to flee. Her desire to reform the criminal justice system was strong, but so was her desire to protect her mother.

Kim Foxx Husband and Kids

Kim Foxx and Kelley Foxx have been married since 2001 and have four daughters.

Kelley Foxx and Kim Foxx photo
Kelley Foxx and Kim Foxx photo

Kelley Foxx

Kelley Foxx is an American executive who works for Instacart, a grocery delivery service, as the public policy manager for the Midwest and Canada. According to his LinkedIn page, he has been in that position for more than two years.

Prior to that, he worked for Bird as a senior manager of government partnerships. “Assists in resolving regulatory challenges associated with entering and operating in multiple markets by laying the groundwork for Bird to collaborate with city and community stakeholders,” according to his LinkedIn profile.

He also worked as a sales executive for the Horton Group and as an anchor relationship manager for World Business, Chicago.

For the latter job, he “regularly attends meetings of chambers of commerce, city councils, school and village boards, as well as other key associations and partners in assigned area,” according to his LinkedIn description.

He also worked as an associate account executive for Travelers and in Inland Marine’s underwriting professional development program. He worked for SUA Insurance as a multi-line claims specialist and as vice president and co-owner of, a startup that “performed all functions throughout the company with a primary focus on Sales and Marketing.”

Kelley Foxx worked as a commercial auto claims representative for Hartford and a Progressive field network appraiser.

Kelley Foxx Age

Kelley born Donny Foxx is over 47 years old as of 2023, he was born in the United States of America. He has been celebrating his birthday every year together with his family and friends. We are keeping tabs on Foxx’s age and will update this section with more information about his date of birth once available.




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