Winnifred Bonjean Alpart Wiki, Age, Jennifer Bonjean Daughter, Parents, Family, Net Worth, Height, Instagram

Winnifred Bonjean Alpart Biography – Winnifred Bonjean Alpart Wiki

Winnifred Bonjean Alpart is an American actress and daughter of New York-based attorney Jennifer Bonjean. She is a Teaching Professional at Department for Education in New York, New York, United States. She has held the role since December 2020.

She previously served as an Administrative Assistant at her mother’s Bonjean Law Group from June 2018 to September 2020. She was a Summer Intern at the Police Reform Organizing Project (PROP) from May 2019 to August 2019, as well as a Counselor at the Child Mind Institute from February 2018 to February 2018. She started her career as an Intern at The Feminist Press at the City University of New York from March 2017 to June 2017, according to her Linkedin profile.

Bonjean-Alpart, who attended the Packer Collegiate private school, found success in both acting and directing film and theater projects at a young age. She is known for Deadbeat (2013), The Visit (2006), and Sexy Baby (2012), according to her IMDB bio. She starred in the feminist play “S!ut.”

In 2012 at only 15, New York City-based writer and actor Bonjean-Alpart was named in the “The Jezebel 25 Game-Changing Women We Love”.

She was a featured Panelist at 5th Annual Women in the World Summit to address sl*t-shaming and the hyper-sexualization of girls alongside Rashida Jones and Mika Brzezinski.

Winnifred Bonjean Alpart Parents

Bonjean Alpart is the daughter of Jennifer Bonjean and Ken Alpart.

In 2015, Bonjean-Alpart and her defense attorney mom sued the New York Police Department for $2 million after cops busted her for having a fake ID and booze at a friend’s Harlem house party in the summer of 2014.

The minor noise-complaint call last summer turned into a cop drama when Bonjean-Alpart told everyone at the party, “You don’t have to give him your ID,” according to court papers. According to the New York Post, when the officers pulled a fake ID from the teen’s bag, she allegedly bragged: “Yeah, I know it’s fake. Everyone has one. So what?”

The then-17-year-old was busted on charges of disorderly conduct, criminal possession of a forged instrument and possession of alcohol by a person under 21. Manhattan Criminal Court Justice Ann Scherzer upheld the alcohol and fake-ID charges. The disorderly conduct charges were dropped in December 2014 after Scherzer found Bonjean-Alpart’s behavior did “not rise to the level of a breach of the peace.” The judge said the other charges would also be dismissed if the teenager did not get into trouble.