Marc M. Wall

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Marc M. Wall
19th United States Ambassador to Chad
In office
June 16, 2004 – July 5, 2007
President George W. Bush
Preceded by Christopher E. Goldthwait
Succeeded by Louis J. Nigro, Jr.
Personal details
Born 1951 (age 66–67)
Political party Nonpartisan
Profession Diplomat

Marc M. Wall (born 1951) is an American diplomat. He was the United States Ambassador to Chad from 2004 to 2007.


Marc Wall was born in 1951. He later joined the U.S Foreign Service, overseeing posts as Director of the Bureau of African Affairs’ Economic Policy Staff in Washington D.C. and overseas posts in the U.S. Embassies in Côte d’Ivoire and Zimbabwe. Wall became affiliated with African issues in the course of several assignments with the Bureau of Economic and Business Affairs and as a special assistant to the Under Secretary for Economic, Business, and Agricultural Affairs.

Wall has also served several diplomatically in Asia. He served as Chief of the Economic Office in Taiwan and worked in the Trade Unit in the U.S. Embassy in China. He was involved in negotiations that led to China’s and Taiwan’s accessions to the World Trade Organization (WTO). He later became Deputy Director of the Bureau of Asian and Pacific Affairs’ Office of Economic Policy in Washington, and was active in the development of the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) forum. He was also a member of the Secretary of State’s Policy Planning Council.[1]

Wall resides in Virginia and was appointed as United States Ambassador to Chad by President George W. Bush on May 12, 2004. He was confirmed on June 16, 2004, and left that post on July 5, 2007.[2] Wall is married to the former United States Ambassador to Gabon and São Tomé and Príncipe, Eunice S. Reddick. They have two children, Gregory and Sarah.


  1. ^ "Our Campaigns - Candidate - Marc M. Wall". Retrieved 2014-04-04. 
  2. ^ "Marc M. Wall - People - Department History - Office of the Historian". Retrieved 2014-04-04. 

 This article incorporates public domain material from the United States Department of State website (Background Notes).

External links[edit]

Diplomatic posts
Preceded by
Christopher E. Goldthwait
United States Ambassador to Chad
Succeeded by
Louis J. Nigro, Jr.