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DEP. ATT. GEN. MCNULTY RESIGNS FROM JUSTICE DEPT. IN WASHINGTON
Deputy Attorney General Paul McNulty, seen testifying at a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing on August 1, 2006, has announced his resignation in Washington on May 15, 2007. McNulty is the latest Justice Department official to resign in the wake of the firing of eight U.S. Attorneys General. (UPI Photo/Kevin Dietsch/FILE)
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Paul J. McNulty (born January 21, 1958 in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania) is the former Deputy Attorney General of the United States, having previously served as the U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia. He held the position until July 26, 2007.

He was nominated as U.S. Attorney by President George W. Bush and confirmed on September 14, 2001. McNulty was nominated to the position of Deputy Attorney General on October 20, 2005, following the withdrawal of Timothy Flanigan's candidacy. McNulty was sworn into office on March 17, 2006. He replaced acting Deputy Attorney General Robert McCallum, Jr. McNulty graduated from Grove City College, a small Christian school in western Pennsylvania, in 1980. He received his Juris Doctor (J.D.) from the Capital University School of Law in 1983.

As United States Attorney, McNulty is most noted for overseeing the prosecution of a number of high-profile cases, including those against terror suspects John Walker Lindh, Ahmed Omar Abu Ali and Zacarias Moussaoui. Before becoming U.S. Attorney, McNulty directed President Bush's transition team for the Department of Justice and then served as Principal Associate Attorney General. From 1990 to 1993, under President George H. W. Bush, McNulty was the Justice Department's director of policy and its chief spokesman.

This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License.
It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Paul McNulty."
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