How old?, Bio details and Wiki

Joyce Vance (Joyce Alene White) grew up on 22 July, 1960 in St. George, UT. Find Joyce Vance’s Bio details, How old?, How tall, Physical Stats, Romance/Affairs, Family and career upbeen in a relationship with?s. Know net worth is She in this year and how She do with money?? Know how She earned most of networth at the age of 60 years of age.

Famous for Joyce Alene White
Business N/A
How old? 61 years of age.
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 22 July 1960
Born day 22 July
Birthplace St. George, UT
Nationality UT

Famous people list on 22 July.
She is a member of famous with the age 61 years of age./b> group.

Joyce Vance How tall, Weight & Measurements

At 61 years of age. Joyce Vance height not available right now. We will upbeen in a relationship with? Joyce Vance’s How tall, weight, Body Size, Color of the eyes, Color of hair, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

How tall Not Available
Weight Not Available
Body Size Not Available
Color of the eyes Not Available
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Who Is Joyce Vance’s Husband?

Her husband is Bob Vance (m. 1988)

Parents Not Available
Husband Bob Vance (m. 1988)
Sibling Not Available
Children William Oliver

Joyce Vance income

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2021. So, how much is Joyce Vance worth at the age of 61 years of age. Joyce Vance‚Äôs income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from UT. We have estimated Joyce Vance’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

income in 2021 $1 Million – $5 Million
Wage in 2021 Reviewing
income in 2019 Pending
Wage in 2019 Reviewing
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Net Worth

Joyce Vance Social Network

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Life time


In 2018, Vance signed a contract to become an MSNBC contributor, frequently providing on-air commentary regarding developments in the Mueller investigation and other legal issues that involve the Trump administration.


In April 2017, the University of Alabama School of Law announced that Joyce Vance would join the law school as a Distinguished Visiting Lecturer in Law (effective August 2017), teaching in the areas of criminal justice reform, criminal procedure, and civil rights.


Vance also prioritized qui tam and false claims act cases. In April 2014, Amedysis Home Health Care agreed to pay $150 million to settle claims of Medicare fraud against them that were pursued by Vance’s Office, working together with DOJ’s Civil Division and several other U.S. Attorney’s Offices. A month earlier, Vance announced that Hospice Compassus would pay $3.9 million to resolve an investigation into Medicare fraud. Vance also oversaw a case in which American Family Care agreed to pay $1.2 million to the federal government under the False Claims Act. In June 2012, Rural/Metro Ambulance agreed to pay $5.4 million to resolve allegations of that it was engaged in improper billing and provision of unnecessary service.


Vance was credited with pursuing public corruption prosecutions with integrity. Public corruption prosecutions were one of her top priorities. Maurice William Campbell, Director of the Alabama Small Business Development Consortium, was sentenced in March 2012 to more than 15 years in prison and ordered to pay $5.9 million restitution for using his position to obtain funds meant for small businesses for his own use. In 2013, Vance successfully prosecuted the Director of the Jefferson County Committee for Economic Opportunity for using half a million dollars of the agency’s funds, meant for Headstart and other programs, to purchase real estate for herself. She also prosecuted cases involving corruption and other misconduct by law enforcement. She hired the first prosecutor, in the Huntsville office, solely dedicated to cyber prosecutions.


Vance charged the first Material Support of Terrorism case in the Northern District of Alabama in 2011. The defendant, Ulugbek Kodirov, pled guilty to charges of Threatening to Kill the President and Material Support of Terrorism the following year and received a sentence of more than fifteen years in prison. She was also instrumental in building awareness about cyber crime and working with businesses in key sectors on threat minimization and critical incident response. and prosecuted the first ever cyber cases in the Northern District.

Vance established a civil rights enforcement unit in the office. Then Assistant Attorney General for the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division and later Secretary of Labor Tom Perez traveled from Washington, D.C. to Birmingham to make the announcement of the new unit along with Vance. In 2011, she successfully challenged Alabama’s immigration Bill, HB 56, on constitutional grounds. The Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals found key portions of the law unconstitutional, and in 2013, the District Court entered a settlement in which seven challenged provisions of the law were permanently blocked. Vance’s office engaged with the University of Alabama on allegations of racial discrimination in sorority rush in the University of Alabama’s sorority system, when students brought to light the role of alumni in refusing admission to minority candibeen in a relationship with?s. In 2014, Vance prosecuted a man for trying to hire a KKK member to murder his African American neighbor. Vance was involved in key work to protect the rights of Alabama voters, including a settlement of Alabama’s violation of the motor voter act, which brought the state into compliance, and a settlement with Jefferson County, Alabama of countywide violations of access to the polls for citizens with disabilities. Vance, along with Civil Rights Division Assistant Attorney General Vanita Gupta, also launched a statewide investigation into inhumane conditions in Alabama’s prisons.

Vance prioritized fraud cases, prosecuting Jonathan Dunning for the $14 million fraud that diverted funds meant to provide healthcare to low income individuals. She prosecuted a series of cases involving fraud in car loan origination. Following the tornadoes that swept through Alabama on April 27, 2011, doing severe damage across the region, Vance’s office took a zero tolerance stance on disaster fraud. In April 2014 she successfully prosecuted a ring of five people who conspired to make $2.4 million in fraudulent claims against the BP Oil Deepwater Horizon compensation fund.


Vance was nominated to become U.S. Attorney for the Northern District of Alabama by President Barack Obama on May 15, 2009, and unanimously confirmed by the U.S. Senate on August 7, 2009. She was sworn in on August 27, 2009, with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder in attendance. Attorney General Holder tapped Vance to serve on his first Attorney General’s Advisory Committee of U.S. Attorneys in October 2009. Vance co-chaired the AGAC’s Criminal Practice Subcommittee, along with Vermont U.S. Attorney Tristram Coffin.


Vance was a litigator in private practice at Bradley Arant Boult Cummings LLP in Washington, DC, before joining the US Attorney’s Office in the Northern District of Alabama in 1991. She spent ten years in the Criminal Division, working on investigations including that of Eric Robert Rudolph, who bombed a Birmingham abortion clinic and killed a police officer and set a string of church fires in the district. She successfully prosecuted five Boaz, Alabama, police officers charged with Conspiracy to Violate Civil Rights. She moved to the Appellate Division in 2002 and became the Chief of that Division in 2005.


Vance is the daughter-in-law of federal judge Robert S. Vance, who was murdered by a mail bomb in 1989.


Vance grew up in St. George, Utah, and raised in the suburbs of Los Angeles. She received a Bachelor of Arts Magna Cum Laude from Bates College in Lewiston, Maine, in 1982 and a Juris Doctor from the University of Virginia School of Law in 1985.


Joyce Alene White Vance (born July 22, 1960) is an American lawyer who served as the US Attorney for the Northern District of Alabama from 2009 to 2017. She was one of the first five U.S. Attorneys, and the first female U.S. Attorney, nominated by President Barack Obama.