Maguy Maccario Doyle Becomes Monaco's New Ambassador to Washington, D.C.December 5, 2013
Congratulations to Ambassador Maguy Maccario Doyle, former consul general in New York and director of Monaco's Tourist Office who presented her credentials to President Barack Obama at a special ceremony in the White House on Dec. 3, 2013. (PRNewsFoto/Embassy of Monaco)
Maguy Maccario Doyle is Monaco's new emissary to Washington, D.C., following her appointment by Prince Albert II of Monaco.
The ambassador conveyed Prince Albert’s assurances of his highest consideration to President Barack Obama and his family, as she officially tendered her letter of credence to the president in a ceremony at the White House this week.
In congratulating Doyle on her appointment and welcoming her family, President Obama outlined the importance of the two-country alliance built upon personal ties, shared values, and mutual cooperation. The president acknowledged Prince Albert’s commitment to the protection of the environment and the important work of the Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation. He also cited the ambassador’s distinguished record of philanthropy and cultural outreach, stating it would ensure the relationship between Monaco and the United States would continue to flourish in the years to come.
Doyle, the first woman to hold the post at the Embassy of Monaco which opened in 2006, has served as consul general of Monaco in New York since 1997 and head of the principality’s tourism board in North America since the early 90s. As a founding member of the Prince Albert II of Monaco Foundation-USA, she currently serves as its vice president.
Prince Rainier awarded Doyle with Monaco’s distinguished Chevalier de l’Ordre de Saint-Charles in 1996. She is also a supporter of various humanitarian causes uniting Monaco with the U.S.
"Our two countries share a strong commitment to international cooperation. Various collaborations and endeavors reflect the many ties that continue to unite Monaco and the U.S. in the pursuit of both nations’ shared interests and ideals," Doyle said.