Age, Biography and Wiki

Robert Champion de Crespigny was born on 1950 in Northern Territory.

Popular AsN/A
Age70 years old
Zodiac SignN/A
BirthplaceNorthern Territory

Robert Champion de Crespigny Height, Weight & Measurements

At 70 years old, Robert Champion de Crespigny height not available right now. We will update Robert Champion de Crespigny’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

ParentsNot Available
WifeNot Available
SiblingNot Available
ChildrenStuart Champion de Crespigny

Robert Champion de Crespigny Net Worth

He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Robert Champion de Crespigny worth at the age of 70 years old? Robert Champion de Crespigny’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from . We have estimated Robert Champion de Crespigny’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
HouseNot Available
CarsNot Available
Source of Income

Robert Champion de Crespigny Social Network

WikipediaRobert Champion de Crespigny Wikipedia



Champion de Crespigny sits on a number of company boards, including serving as chairman of market research firm Crosby Textor (founded by Lynton Crosby and Mark Textor). In February 2010, Barclays Capital announced that de Crespigny had joined the advisory panel of its natural resource investment business.


Champion de Crespigny has furthered the interests of the resources sector through his membership of various associations. These include the Australian Gold Council (Chairman), the World Gold Council, the Minerals Council of Australia and the Business Council of Australia. At the invitation of Premier Mike Rann of South Australia, he chaired the South Australian Economic Development Board from 2002 until 2006. He also served on the executive committee of Cabinet of the Government of South Australia. As of 2014, de Crespigny continues to serve on the South Australian Minerals & Petroleum Expert Group (SAMPEG) for the Department of State Development which provides advice to the Government of South Australia.

In 2002, Champion de Crespigny was awarded the Companion of the Order of Australia for his service to the mining industry, to business and to the community in the areas of cultural preservation and education. He was also in the same year awarded the South Australian Director of the Year by the Australian Institute of Company Directors and South Australian of the Year for 2002 by SA Great. He was honoured by having the mineral Decrespignyite-(Y) named after him in 2002, for his contributions to Australian education, the South Australian Museum and in the Australian mining industry. In 1993 he was awarded Australian Businessman of the Year.


In September 2001, at the start of the AngloGold – Newmont takeover war for Normandy, Champion de Crespigny warned that Australia could lose control of more gold assets because of a lack of support from local institutional investors. He argued for the support of Western Mining, should his own company fall to foreign investment.


He has also been a member of a number of arts and cultural associations. These include the Council for Aboriginal Reconciliation, the National Gallery of Australia Council, the Commonwealth Expert Group on Democracy and Development and the South Australian Museum. De Crespigny was the chair of the board of the South Australian Museum from 1992 to 2002. Champion de Crespigny was the thirteenth chancellor of the University of Adelaide from 1 June 2000 until 26 July 2004. In January 2014, de Crespigny was announced as Patron of ‘Believe – The Campaign for the University of Melbourne.’


In early 1999, Normandy made an offer for Great Central Mines, a company led by the ordained Rabbi Joseph Gutnick, through Yandal Gold, a company it owned a 49.9% interest in. This offer came under investigation from the Australian Securities and Investments Commission, which demanded a termination of the offer on 23 March 1999. Gutnick and Crespigny were found to have illegally structured a takeover of the company and Gutnick was ordered to return $28.5 million to investors. The court found that their behaviour in jointly bidding $450 million earlier that year for Great Central Mines was unlawful and deceptive. Both Gutnick and Crespigny had shareholdings in GMC before this bid was launched, and they agreed together to form the Yandal Gold company. The court found however, that it was only Gutnick who received any benefit and it was therefore him who had to pay the $28.5 million.


In October 1985, he left the accounting profession and formed Normandy Mining Limited. He remained its executive chairman through its 17 years of activity. In 1988, Champion de Crespigny and his family moved to Adelaide, South Australia when it took control of Poseidon Limited. Normandy was taken over by Newmont Mining in 2002 but he and his family remained in Adelaide.


Robert James Champion de Crespigny, AC (born 1950) is a multi-millionaire Australian businessman and founder of Normandy Mining Limited. In 2004 his personal wealth was approximately $170 million. He has held numerous influential positions in corporate and public life, including serving as chancellor of the University of Adelaide (2000-2004) and chair of the South Australian Economic Development Board (2002-2006). As of 2014, he continues to advise the Government of South Australia through his role on the South Australian Minerals & Petroleum Expert Group (SAMPEG) for the Department of State Development. He currently resides in the United Kingdom.