The Clinton Foundation's Board of Directors governs the work of the Foundation. Our Board shapes the Foundation's direction through its mission, strategy, budget, and key policies; ensures that the leadership, resources, and finances in place match the Foundation's vision; and monitors and improves the performance of the organization. The Foundation Board meets formally three times each year, as well as between the regular meetings as needed to conduct the Foundation's business.
- Bruce Lindsey, Chairman of the Board
- Chelsea Clinton, Vice Chair of the Board
- President Bill Clinton
- Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton
- Eric Braverman, Chief Executive Officer
- Frank Giustra
- Rolando Gonzalez Bunster
- Ambassador Eric Goosby, MD
- Hadeel Ibrahim
- Lisa Jackson
- Cheryl D. Mills
- Cheryl Saban, Ph.D.
Chairman of the Board
Bruce Lindsey serves as the chairman of the Board for the Clinton Foundation. Bruce joined the Foundation in 2001 as general counsel and served as CEO from 2003 to 2013. Bruce served as assistant to the President and deputy counsel to the President throughout President Clinton's two terms in office. In 1993, Bruce was also director of the Office of Presidential Personnel where he supervised the selection and approval of political appointees in the Cabinet departments and to Presidential boards and commissions. During the 1992 Presidential campaign, he served as the National Campaign Director. He had previously been a partner at Wright, Lindsey & Jennings, a law firm in Little Rock, where he is currently of counsel. Bruce received a J.D. from Georgetown University Law Center and a B.A. from Rhodes College.
Vice Chair of the Board
Chelsea Clinton, vice chair of the Clinton Foundation, works with her parents, President Bill Clinton and Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton, to drive the vision and work of the Clinton Foundation. She is also a special correspondent for NBC News and is currently pursuing a doctorate at Oxford. Chelsea previously worked at McKinsey & Company and Avenue Capital. In addition to being vice chair of the Clinton Foundation, Chelsea serves on the boards of the Clinton Health Access Initiative, the School of American Ballet, Common Sense Media, and the Weill Cornell Medical College. She is also co-chair of the Advisory Board for the Of Many Institute at New York University. Chelsea holds a B.A. from Stanford, a MPhil from Oxford, and a MPH from Columbia's Mailman School of Public Health. She and her husband, Marc, live in New York City.
President Bill Clinton
William Jefferson Clinton was the first Democratic president in six decades to be elected twice – first in 1992 and then in 1996. Under his leadership, the country enjoyed the strongest economy in a generation and the longest economic expansion in U.S. history, including the creation of more than 22 million jobs. After leaving the White House, President Clinton established the Clinton Foundation. Today, the Foundation works to improve global health and wellness, increase opportunity for women and girls, reduce childhood obesity, create economic opportunity and growth, and help communities address the effects of climate change. In addition to his Foundation work, President Clinton has served as the top United Nations envoy for the Indian Ocean tsunami recovery effort and as the UN Special Envoy to Haiti. Today, the Clinton Foundation is supporting economic growth, capacity building, and education in Haiti. President Clinton was born on August 19, 1946, in Hope, Arkansas. He and his wife Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton have one daughter, Chelsea, and live in Chappaqua, New York.
Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton
Hillary Rodham Clinton served as Secretary of State of the United States from 2009 to 2013, after nearly four decades in public service as an advocate, attorney, First Lady, and a Senator from New York. As First Lady, Secretary Clinton led successful bipartisan efforts to improve the adoption and foster care systems, reduce teen pregnancy, establish Early Head Start, and provide health care to millions of children. In 2000, she made history as the first First Lady elected to the United States Senate, where she worked across party lines to expand economic opportunity and access to quality, affordable health care. In her four years as Secretary of State, she played a central role in restoring America's standing in the world. Her “smart power” approach to foreign policy elevated American diplomacy and she spearheaded progress on many of our greatest national security challenges, from reasserting the United States as a Pacific power to negotiating a ceasefire in the Middle East. She pushed the frontiers of human rights and demonstrated that giving women the opportunity to participate fully is vital to the security, stability, and prosperity of all nations. Today, through the Bill, Hillary & Chelsea Clinton Foundation, Secretary Clinton continues to build on the nonprofit work she began nearly four decades ago.
Chief Executive Officer
Eric Braverman serves as chief executive officer of the Clinton Foundation and as a member of its board of directors. As CEO, Eric is responsible for the Foundation's worldwide operations and employees, and directly manages the executive leadership team. Before joining the Foundation in 2013, Eric served as a partner at McKinsey & Company, where he advised leaders in the public, private, and non-profit sectors on strategy, organization, and operations. Eric also co-founded McKinsey's public sector practice and directed its work on government innovation globally. Following the January 2010 earthquake in Haiti, he led an effort with President Clinton and the Prime Minister of Haiti to develop Haiti's recovery commission. In 2008, Eric also served as an advisor on performance management and technology for President Obama's transition team. Eric is a Senior Fellow at Yale's Jackson Institute for Global Affairs and lectures at the Yale School of Management and the Yale Law School. He currently serves on the boards of Arena Stage, Blue Line Arts, and the Mory's Association, and holds both a J.D. from Yale Law School and a B.A. summa cum laude from Yale University.
Frank Giustra is president and chief executive officer of Fiore Financial Corporation, a private firm managing a broad portfolio of private equity investments. Frank has an established track record of building natural resource companies through access to capital and creative deal-making. As president and later chairman and chief executive officer of Yorkton Securities in the 1990s, he grew the firm into a leading natural resource investment bank. As chairman of Endeavour Financial from 2001 to 2007, his vision and leadership led to the successful launch of numerous resource companies, including Wheaton River Minerals (acquired by Goldcorp), Silver Wheaton, and Pacific Rubiales Energy. Frank's entrepreneurial successes also include the founding of Lionsgate Entertainment, now one of the world's largest independent film companies. Frank is a strong believer in philanthropy, and devotes much of his time to a variety of causes. In 1997, he established The Radcliffe Foundation, and holds the position of president. The Radcliffe Foundation supports a wide variety of international and local charities. In 2007, Frank and President Bill Clinton launched the Clinton Giustra Enterprise Partnership, with the focus of creating social and economic development programs in parts of the world where poverty is widespread, including Colombia, Peru, Mexico, and Haiti. Frank is a member of the board of the Clinton Giustra Enterprise Partnership, the International Crisis Group, the Radcliffe Foundation, Lionsgate Entertainment Corporation, Endeavour Mining Corporation, Petromanas Energy Inc., and a trustee of the Boston's Museum of Fine Arts. In addition, he sits on the board of the Streetohome Foundation, a Vancouver Foundation that envisions access to safe, clean and affordable housing for everyone in Vancouver.
Rolando Gonzalez Bunster
Rolando Gonzalez Bunster is the chairman and chief executive officer of InterEnergy Holdings. Prior to founding InterEnergy, he founded and managed InterEnergy's predecessor, Basic Energy Ltd. (Bahamas), a holding company that owned and operates electrical generation and distribution assets in the Dominican Republic, Panama and Jamaica. Rolando is a pioneer of the electric sector of the Dominican Republic, being credited with the signing of the country's first state utility PPA, as well as being one of the key participants in the privatization of the state controlled electricity businesses. His track record in the country dates back to the late 1980's, when he developed the country's first barge mounted power plant in partnership with Seaboard Corporation. Since then, Rolando has successfully developed, acquired and managed over 1,500MW of generating capacity in the Dominican Republic, Argentina, Jamaica and Panama. In addition to overseeing the management of all group operating companies, he led all significant aspects of project development, financing and the relationship with governments and multilateral organizations such as the World Bank's International Finance Corporation (IFC) and the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB). Prior to founding Basic Energy, Rolando was the international vice president of New York-based multi-billion dollar conglomerate Gulf & Western Industries Inc., reporting directly to Chairman and CEO Charles Bludhorn. Rolando is the chair of the International Initiatives Committee of Georgetown University, a member of the Latin American Board of Georgetown University, and serves on the Board of Advisors of the Georgetown College of Arts and Sciences, his alma matter. He is also a member of the Board of Directors of the Clinton Foundation, and the Energy & Climate Committee of the Clinton Global Initiative, focusing on clean and renewable energies. Further to this, Rolando is a member of the Institute of the Americas as well as serving on the board of The Walkabout Foundation – a non-profit organization focused on funding research to find a cure for paralysis and donating wheelchairs to people in need around the world.
Ambassador Eric Goosby, MD
Dr. Eric Goosby has dedicated his professional life to fighting HIV/AIDS from treating patients to running international programs. After serving four years in the U.S. State Department as Ambassador-at-Large and U.S. Global AIDS Coordinator, overseeing the implementation of the U.S. President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR), Dr. Goosby returned to the University of California, San Francisco where he is professor of Medicine and director of the Center for Implementation Sciences, Global Health Sciences. While at the State Department, he also led the Office of Global Health Diplomacy, advancing the United States' global health mission to improve and save lives and foster sustainability through a shared global responsibility. As CEO and chief medical officer of Pangaea Global AIDS Foundation, 2001-2009, he played a key role in the development and implementation of HIV/AIDS national treatment scale-up plans in South Africa, Rwanda, China, and Ukraine. During the Clinton Administration, Dr. Goosby was director of the Ryan White Care Act at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), and later, served as deputy director of the White House National AIDS Policy Office and Director of the Office of HIV/AIDS Policy at HHS.
Hadeel Ibrahim is the founding Executive Director of the Mo Ibrahim Foundation, which was established in 2006 to support leadership and governance in Africa. In addition to the Mo Ibrahim Foundation, Hadeel is a member of the boards of Femmes Africa Solidarité (FAS), Mary Robinson Foundation for Climate Justice, 1:54 Contemporary African Art Fair, the Governing Board of the African Governance Institute (AGI), and the co-chair of Africa Central in New York. Hadeel is also a member of the advisory boards of Africa 2.0, a member of Amnesty International's Secretary General's Global Council, and MIT Legatum Center for Development & Entrepreneurship. She is a co-opted member of the Royal African Society Council, member of the British Council Provocation Group, is leading an anti-corruption review, and is a patron of Restless Development, a youth led development agency.
Lisa Jackson is vice president of Environmental Initiatives at Apple Inc., reporting to CEO Tim Cook. She oversees Apple’s efforts to minimize its impact on the environment, including removing toxics from its products, incorporating renewable energy in its facilities, and continually raising the bar for energy efficiency in the electronics industry. Lisa previously served as administrator of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Appointed by President Barack Obama, she focused on reducing greenhouse gases, protecting air and water quality, preventing exposure to toxic contamination, and expanding outreach to communities on environmental issues. Lisa has also served as chief of staff to New Jersey Governor Jon S. Corzine and as commissioner of the state’s Department of Environmental Protection. She earned a bachelor’s degree in chemical engineering from Tulane University, where she currently serves on the board of directors, and a master’s degree in chemical engineering from Princeton University.
Cheryl D. Mills
Cheryl Saban, Ph.D.
Dr. Cheryl Saban is a writer, psychologist, U.S. Representative to the 67th General Assembly of the United Nations – 2012, philanthropist, and advocate for women and children. In 2009, she founded the Women's Self Worth Foundation, a non-profit organization for the advancement and empowerment of girls and women. Dr. Saban is the president of the Saban Family Foundation which supports medical, children's and education programs; and a board member of The Saban Research Institute, Girls Inc., and Children's Hospital Los Angeles.