Ginni Thomas is a conservative activist and attorney from the United States. She wed Clarence Thomas in 1987, and he was appointed an Associate Justice of the US Supreme Court in 1991. She has gained notoriety for her conservative engagement and commentary, especially considering that spouses of Supreme Court justices normally stay out of politics.

Ginni Thomas Wiki

Known Forsupporting Donald Trump during his presidency
Full NameVirginia Lamp Thomas
ProfessionAttorney & activist
BirthplaceOmaha, Nebraska, U.S
Zodiac SignPisces
Ginni Thomas

Height, Weight & Physical Stats

Eye ColorBlue
Hair Colorlight brown

Ginni Thomas Age

Age65 years old (in 2022)
Date of BirthFebruary 23, 1957

Ginni Thomas Net Worth

According to several reports, Ginni Thomas has an estimated net worth of $78 million.

Family & Relatives

Mother: Marjorie Lamp
Father: Donald Lamp
Marital Status: Married
Husband: Matthew Rose
Children: Unknown
Siblings: Unknown

Ginni Thomas Career

Profession: Attorney & activist

Education: Creighton University School of Law (1983), Creighton University, University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Debut: in 1985, she sought counseling and joined the Cult Awareness Network

Social Accounts


Career Summary

In 2002, Thomas changed her religion from Protestantism to her husband’s Catholicism. His devotion to praying the Litany of Humility and attending Mass impressed her. She attributes her husband’s return to the Church to Justice Antonin Scalia and his wife Maureen.

Thomas called Anita Hill on October 9, 2010, after she accused her husband of sexual harassment, which complicated his Supreme Court confirmation process 19 years earlier.
Thomas advised Hill to apologize to her husband in the message. Hill said that there was nothing to apologize for and affirmed the veracity of her testimony from 1991 regarding her meetings with Clarence Thomas.

Hunter Mar

Clarence Thomas updated his financial reports from the previous 20 years in 2011 to reflect Virginia Thomas’s locations of employment.

Thomas participated in training with the self-awareness program Lifespring in the 1980s while working as a congressional aide.
She told The Washington Post in 1987 that during her training several years prior, lessons like one in which trainees were instructed to disrobe to bikinis and bathing suits then “made fun of fat people’s bodies and ridiculed one another with sexual questions” had left her feeling “confused and troubled.”