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Tricia Nixon Cox

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Tricia Nixon Cox
Portrait of Tricia and Edward Cox - NARA - 194435.tif
Tricia and Edward Cox in 1972
Patricia Nixon

(1946-02-21) February 21, 1946 (age 74)
Other namesSugarfoot (Secret Service codename)[1]
EducationBoston College (B.A.)
ChildrenChristopher Nixon Cox

Patricia Nixon Cox (born February 21, 1946) is the elder daughter of the 37th President Richard Nixon and First Lady Pat Nixon, and sister to Julie Nixon Eisenhower.

She is married to Edward F. Cox and is the mother of Christopher Nixon Cox.

In her father's public career, Cox performed a ceremonial role, in contrast to Julie's more political involvement. She accompanied him on many campaign stops and, after his inauguration, on state trips around the world.

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Early life

Cox was born on February 21, 1946. She grew up in Washington, DC, attending Horace Mann Elementary and the Sidwell Friends School. Later she attended the Chapin School in Manhattan.[2]

In 1964, she was presented as a debutante to high society at the prestigious International Debutante Ball at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York City. Edward Cox was her civilian escort at the International Debutante Ball.[3]

She briefly attended Finch College, a now-defunct women's college, then Boston College in Boston, Massachusetts, graduating in 1968 with a Bachelor of Arts in English. At her graduation on June 14, 1968, her father served as a special guest speaker.[citation needed]

Marriage and professional activities

Tricia Nixon, escorted by her father down the aisle at her wedding to Edward Cox in 1971
Tricia Nixon, escorted by her father down the aisle at her wedding to Edward Cox in 1971

Cox married Harvard Law student Edward Finch Cox in a White House Rose Garden ceremony on June 12, 1971.[4]

She has lived a very private life in the suburbs of New York, and was a stay-at-home mother for her son,[citation needed] Christopher Nixon Cox, born in March 1979.[2] Her husband is now a corporate attorney and chairman of the New York Republican State Committee. She serves on the boards of many medical research institutions,[5] as well as the Richard Nixon Foundation at the Nixon Library in California.[6]


  1. ^ Dean, John (1976). Blind Ambition The White House Years. New York, New York: Simon and Schuster. p. 161. ISBN 0671224387.
  2. ^ a b Doug Wead (2003). All the Presidents' Children. Atria Books. p. 260. ISBN 0743446313.
  3. ^ Editors, Rolling Stone. "The Making of the President's Daughter". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 29 December 2017.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  4. ^ "1971 Year in Review,"
  5. ^ "Nixon Daughters Bury the Hatchet". Time Magazine. May 6, 2002.
  6. ^ "Who Owns Richard Nixon?". The New Yorker. May 20, 2014.
This page was last edited on 13 March 2020, at 13:41
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