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Mark Rockefeller

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Mark Rockefeller
Mark Fitler Rockefeller

(1967-01-26) January 26, 1967 (age 54)
EducationDeerfield Academy
Alma materPrinceton University
Harvard University
Renee Anne Anisko
(m. 1998)
Parent(s)Nelson Rockefeller
Margaretta "Happy" Fitler
RelativesSee Rockefeller family

Mark Fitler Rockefeller (born January 26, 1967) is a fourth-generation member of the Rockefeller family. He is the younger son of former U.S. Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller (1908–1979) and Happy Rockefeller (1926–2015). Rockefeller was chairman of the board of directors of the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation in 2010.[1]

Early life

Rockefeller was raised at Kykuit, the central mansion at his family's estate in Pocantico, Westchester County, in New York State. He is an alumnus of the Buckley School, Deerfield Academy, and Princeton University, and received an M.B.A. from Harvard University's Graduate School of Business Administration.[2] He played football, basketball, and baseball at Deerfield, and played football at Princeton as a walk-on.[3]


Rockefeller and his wife own South Fork Lodge and South Fork Outfitters, both in Swan Valley, Idaho.[4] Previously, he was an associate in the Acquisition Finance Group at Chase Securities, Inc.

In 1999 he was elected chairman of the non-profit organization, Historic Hudson Valley, [2] an organization founded in 1951 by his grandfather, John D. Rockefeller Jr. Rockefeller's older brother, Nelson Rockefeller Jr., has also served on its board.[5]

In a 2013 article about Federal farm subsidy programs, the New York Post reported that 1,500 affluent New Yorkers had received payments. Among them was Rockefeller, who received $342,634 in taxpayer money over the course of ten years from 2001 to 2011 for allowing farmland to return to its natural condition.[6]

Personal life

In 1998, Rockefeller married Renee Anne Anisko (born 1968) at the Church of the Magdalene in Pocantico Hills. She has a Juris Doctor degree cum laude from Temple University Beasley School of Law.[4] They have four children.[7]


  1. ^ 2010 Board of Directors. Archived 2010-06-25 at the Wayback Machine National Fish and Wildlife Foundation. Retrieved October 25, 2010.
  2. ^ a b "About Sponsor Direct - Management Team". Sponsor Direct, LLC. Retrieved 24 January 2010.
  3. ^ William N. Wallace (15 October 1988). "College Football Notebook; Many Points Likely at Army". The New York Times.
  4. ^ a b "Weddings; Renee Anisko, Mark Rockefeller". The New York Times. 17 May 1998.
  5. ^ "Rockefeller Named Chairman of Historic Hudson Valley". Historic Hudson River Towns – official website. Half Moon Press. December 1999. Retrieved 24 January 2010.
  6. ^ "A load of crop". NYPost. Ny Post. Jan 2013. Retrieved 24 January 2013.
  7. ^ Netto, David (2013-12-05). "The Reinvention of Beige". The New York Times.
This page was last edited on 6 August 2021, at 19:03
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