Michael Musto Biography
Michael Musto is a popular American journalist who has long been a prevalent presence on websites and television shows and in entertainment-related publications. He previously worked for The Village Voice as a columnist, where he wrote the La Dolce Musto column of reviews, nightlife, gossip, political observations, and interviews.
He began essaying for the revived Village Voice in the year 2021, which came back with an accompanying website as a quarterly print publication. As of now, he pens a monthly gossip column titled “Read Now, Cry Later” for Queerty.com and writes about pop-cultural and sociopolitical issues for the Daily Beast.
Michael Musto Age
Michael Musto was born on 3rd December 1955, in Brooklyn, New York, in the United States of America. He is 66 years old.
Michael Musto Height
Michael Musto is a man of standard stature and stands at a height of 5 feet 9 inches (Approx 1.75 m).
Michael Musto Family
Micahel Musto was born to his loving and caring parents on 3rd December 1955, in Brooklyn, New York, in the United States of America. He grew up in Bensonhurst, Brooklyn. at the moment, Michael has not shared any information concerning either his parents or if he has siblings.
Michael Musto Education
After finishing his primary and high school studies, Michael joined and graduated from Columbia Campus in the year 1976. During his studies, he worked for the Columbia Spectator as a theater critic.
Michael Musto Partner
Michael is openly gay. He likes to keep his personal life confidential hence he has not revealed the identity of his partner to the public.
Michael Musto Salary
He earns a decent salary of $81,709 per year. This is according to Village Voice writers’ salaries.
Michael Musto’s Net Worth
Michael Musto has amassed a decent fortune over the years and has an estimated net worth ranging between $1 million – $5 million.
Michael Musto Career
He began to write for Details in the year 1982. Michael wrote several writeups in The Village Voice on the murder of Andre “Angel” Melendez in 1996, aiding bring national attention to a case that ingrained the trial and conviction of Robert “Freeze” Riggs and Michael Alig.
He became laid off from The Village Voice in May of 2013, but he was back as an entertainment correspondent, writing three cover stories in 2016. The Village Voice creased, but then it came back as a quarterly print publication in 2021.