Age, Biography and Wiki

Carl Higbie (Carlton Milo Higbie IV) was born on 23 April, 1983 in Greenwich, Connecticut, United States, is a Writer, political activist. Discover Carl Higbie's Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 37 years old?

Popular As Carlton Milo Higbie IV
Occupation Writer, political activist
Age 38 years old
Zodiac Sign Taurus
Born 23 April 1983
Birthday 23 April
Birthplace Greenwich, Connecticut, United States
Nationality United States

We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 23 April. He is a member of famous Writer with the age 38 years old group.

Carl Higbie Height, Weight & Measurements

At 38 years old, Carl Higbie height not available right now. We will update Carl Higbie's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
Height Not Available
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Wife Not Available
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Carl Higbie Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2020-2021. So, how much is Carl Higbie worth at the age of 38 years old? Carl Higbie’s income source is mostly from being a successful Writer. He is from United States. We have estimated Carl Higbie's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2021 $1 Million - $5 Million
Salary in 2020 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
Cars Not Available
Source of Income Writer

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Higbie has become known for making comments that were perceived as racist and has stated that he "just don’t like Muslim people". He has also pushed the false birther conspiracy about Barack Obama.


During the transition following the 2016 presidential election, Higbie defended Steve Bannon from accusations of anti-Semitism, misogyny, and racism. Of Bannon's appointment as chief strategist to President-elect Trump, Higbie said: "Steve Bannon has excelled in every single role he has held dating back to his service in the US Navy. I cannot imagine a better person to be advising an already successful businessman taking on the biggest business in the world, the US Government."

At its conference in Washington, D.C., in November 2016, the white supremacist National Policy Institute celebrated Trump's victory as "the first step towards identity politics in the United States," and the audience responded to the end of Richard Spencer's speech – "Hail Trump! Hail our people! Hail victory!" – by standing and making the Nazi salute. Higbie participated in a CNN panel discussion with Angela Rye to discuss the conference, and described the attendees as "morons" and "idiots" who do not represent the Republican Party as a whole. The discussion became heated, with Rye calling the Republicans the "party of oppression" and describing Higbie's knowledge of history as "ass backwards" after Higbie described the Republicans as "the party of Martin Luther King."


On the same day as defending Bannon, in an interview with Megyn Kelly of Fox News, Higbie cited the internment of Japanese Americans during World War II and the associated Supreme Court decision in Korematsu v. United States as providing legal justification for Trump's campaign promise of a registry for Muslim Americans. Higbie repeated his comments on CNN to Erin Burnett the following day. Kelly replied that Higbie "knows better" than to make such suggestions as they scare people. Kelly met Higbie's further assertion that he was only noting "there was precedent for it" with the declaration: "You can't be citing Japanese internment camps for anything the President-elect is going to do." Trump's transition team later issued a statement to the Huffington Post that denied that Trump supported a Muslim registry, though he had made comments supporting such an idea in 2015.


In 2014, Higbie announced that he was running to be the Republican Party nominee to challenge Democrat Jim Himes in Connecticut's 4th congressional district, declaring himself to not be "bound by the same conformist rules that most Republicans are bound by." At the time, Higbie was working as a personal trainer at Equinox in Greenwich, CT. The other Republican candidates were former State Senator Dan Debicella and State Representative John Shaban. Higbie described himself as a social conservative with "moral oppositions to abortions and same-sex marriage, but my legislative position is live and let live," and stated that he would vote to repeal the Affordable Care Act. On economic issues, Higbie supported "a balanced budget amendment and an across-the-board personal income tax rate of 10 percent, with a maximum annual deduction of $50,000," and he favored eliminating corporate taxes to attract overseas businesses. Higbie had difficulty with fund raising during his candidacy, and sought to force a primary election if he were not endorsed as the candidate. Debicella won the nomination with support from 195 of the 210 delegates, and contested the election against Himes, who won with 53.7% of the vote.


George Takei, who was detained in one of the World War II internment camps, described Higbie's comments as "dangerous" and went on to say that "[r]egistration of any group of people, and certainly registration of Muslims, is a prelude to internment." Higbie's comments attracted media criticism, and Representative Judy Chu (D–CA), the first Chinese American woman elected to the U.S. Congress, declared that "[a]ny proposal to force American Muslims to register with the federal government, and to use Japanese imprisonment during World War II as precedent, is abhorrent and has no place in our society. These ideas are based on tactics of fear, division, and hate that we must condemn." Constitutional lawyer Bruce Fein addressed Higbie's suggestion that Korematsu could be used to support a Muslim registry, describing the case as having "joined Dred Scott as an odious and discredited artifact of popular bigotry" even though it has never been overturned. Harvard University's Noah Feldman concurred, declaring that "Korematsu's uniquely bad legal status means it's not precedent even though it hasn't been overturned."


Higbie is the author a self-published book titled Battle on the Home Front: A Navy SEAL's Mission to Save the American Dream in 2012, after which his security clearance was downgraded from "top secret". He signed out of the SEALs before the end of his term of duty with an honorable discharge. Some two months later, the Navy downgraded his discharge to "general". A second book, Enemies, Foreign and Domestic: A SEAL's Story, was published by Post Hill Press in 2016.


Higbie enlisted in the United States Navy and became a SEAL in 2005, ultimately reaching the rank of Petty Officer First Class (E-6 grade) with a rating of Special Warfare Operator, First Class. He was twice deployed to Iraq to serve in Operation Iraqi Freedom, once each under Presidents Bush and Obama.


In a CNN interview with retired-Major General Paul Eaton and Chris Cuomo, Higbie was critical of the use of air power and drone strikes by the Obama administration and argued in support of Trump's promise to address problems in Iraq with "boots on the ground." He was also critical of Eaton, who was the U.S. Army Chief of Infantry and then the Commanding General of the Coalition Military Assistance Training Team in Iraq (2003–2004), stating that the leadership "[Eaton's] articulated here today is not conducive to winning a war."


Carlton Milo Higbie IV (born April 23, 1983) is an American pro-Donald Trump political operative. He was director of advocacy for America First Policies, a group that promotes Donald Trump's policy agenda. In August 2017, Higbie was selected to serve as the chief of external affairs for the Corporation for National and Community Service, but resigned in January 2018 after racist, sexist, anti-Muslim, and anti-LGBT comments and comments about fellow veterans with PTSD came to light. Before that he served as a spokesperson for Great America PAC, which supported Trump's presidential candidacy and assisted his transition info office, and he also became known for promoting the false birther conspiracy theory about Barack Obama.

Higbie was born on April 23, 1983, in Greenwich, Connecticut. He attended Greenwich High School before going to college at Sacred Heart University, where he dropped out to join the military as troops were being deployed to Iraq.