Alfred H. Moses

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Alfred H. Moses
United States Ambassador to Romania
In office
1994–1997
President Bill Clinton
Personal details
Born 1929 (age 87–88)
Baltimore, Maryland
Nationality United States
Alma mater Dartmouth College,
Princeton University,
Georgetown University
Profession attorney, diplomatic corps
Religion Jewish

Alfred H. Moses (born July 24, 1929) is an American attorney and diplomat who served as the U.S. Ambassador to Romania.

Moses was born and raised in Baltimore, Maryland. After graduating from Baltimore City College (a high school), he attended Dartmouth College from which he received his B.A. degree in 1951. He attended Princeton University's Woodrow Wilson School in 1951-52, served in the U.S. Navy, and received his law degree from Georgetown University in 1956, where he was an editor of the Georgetown Law Review.

Moses joined the Washington, D.C., law firm of Covington & Burling practicing in the areas of litigation, corporate and securities matters, and arbitration. He represented clients in important litigation as trial and appellant counsel and has structured major corporate, financial and real estate transactions in this country and abroad. Except for his public service, he has remained with Covington & Burling. He also serves as chief strategy officer of Promontory Financial Group, a global financial services consulting firm, and is vice chairman of the Promontory Interfinancial Network, a fintech company based in Arlington, Virginia.[1]

Moses was lead counsel to President Jimmy Carter in the "Billygate" hearings in the U.S. Senate. He served as Special Advisor and Special Counsel to President Carter, 1980-81. Under President Bill Clinton, Moses was U.S. Ambassador to Romania, 1994–97, and Special Presidential Emissary for the Cyprus problem 1999-2001. In 2002, he was awarded Romania's Mare Cruce Medal (Order For Merit) by the President of Romania, Ion Iliescu, the only American to have been so honored.

Moses has published numerous articles on Central European and Middle East issues in The New York Times, International Herald Tribune, The Washington Post, Christian Science Monitor and other publications.

He has been active in religious life and has served as President of the American Jewish Committee.

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Diplomatic posts
Preceded by
John R. Davis, Jr.
United States Ambassador to Romania
1994–1997
Succeeded by
James Rosapepe