Tipper Gore was born on August 19, 1948, in Washington, D. In 1980, when her husband was elected Tennessee senator, she took up political causes.
In 1985, she co-founded the Parents' Music Resource Center.
After a cooling off period, a judge may grant an uncontested divorce; in Tennessee, you may also be legally separated.
While the Gores are still well known, they are no longer subject to the kind of scrutiny they once were.
A Bloomberg piece written last year estimated Gore's wealth at more than 0 million.While Gore said she’s “very touched and very proud” of what Voices for Children does, 49 percent of kids and families with needs still aren’t getting services. Laura Whitfield for Tennessee Voices for Children“There is still a stigma attached (to mental illness),” she said.Ann Ince of Knoxville, left, attended a "meet and greet" with former Second Lady Tipper Gore at the Nashville offices of the Tennessee Voices for Children on Nov. The two women used to work on mental health services together in Washington, D. and then Ince followed Gore as president of the board of the statewide organization, which serves 50,000 children, youth, families and child-serving providers. Anyone interested in more information about the organization can call 1-800-670-9882.Despite the new digs, a Gore spokeswoman, Kalee Kreider, has said that both Gores consider Tennessee their residence.That makes filing for divorce a bit easy: Tennessee divorce laws are not terribly complicated.