Gershom Gorenberg is an Israeli historian and journalist. His books include The Accidental Empire: Israel and the Birth of the Settlements, 1967-1977 and The Unmaking of Israel. He is a senior correspondent for The American Prospect and has written for The Atlantic Monthly, The New York Times Magazine, and The New York Review of Books.
Beth Cameron is NTI’s vice president for global biological policy and programs. Cameron previously served as the senior director for global health security and biodefense on the White House National Security Council (NSC) staff, where she was instrumental in developing and launching the Global Health Security Agenda and addressed homeland and national security threats surrounding biosecurity and biosafety, biodefense, emerging infectious disease threats, biological select agents and toxins, dual‐use research, and bioterrorism.
Jackson Diehl is deputy editorial page editor of The Washington Post. He is an editorial writer specializing in foreign affairs and writes a biweekly column that appears in print on Mondays. Diehl joined The Post in June 1978 as a reporter on the Metro staff. He joined the foreign desk in 1981, working as a correspondent from January 1982 until July 1992 in three of The Post’s bureaus: Buenos Aires, Warsaw and Jerusalem. From October 1992 until November 2000, Diehl worked in several newsroom management positions, including assistant managing editor/foreign and assistant managing editor/national. He became deputy editorial page editor in February 2001.
Loveday Morris is The Washington Post's Berlin bureau chief. Before moving to Germany in 2019, she spent a decade in reporting in the Middle East, most recently in Jerusalem. She previously spent three years in Iraq as Baghdad bureau chief covering the country's battles against the Islamic State, from Fallujah to Ramadi and Mosul
I am a Ph.D., licensed, board-certified mental health counselor in practice for over 20 years. I am the best-selling author of several books, including Gaslighting: Recognize Manipulative and Emotionally Abusive People – and Break Free.
Bandy Xenobia Lee is an American psychiatrist with Yale University, and a specialist in violence prevention programs in prisons and in the community who initiated reforms at New York's Rikers Island prison. Her scholarly work includes the writing of a comprehensive textbook on violence.
Lena H. Sun is a national reporter for The Washington Post covering health, with a special focus on public health and infectious disease. A longtime reporter at The Post, she has covered a variety of beats, including the Metro transit system, immigration and education. She has also served as The Post's Beijing bureau chief.
Dan Barry is a longtime reporter and columnist, having written both the “This Land” and “About New York” columns. The author of several books, he writes on myriad topics, including sports, culture, New York City, and the nation.
Amjad Iraqi is an editor and writer at +972 Magazine. He is also a policy analyst at the think tank Al-Shabaka, and was previously an advocacy coordinator at the legal center Adalah. He is a Palestinian citizen of Israel, based in Haifa.
Isaac Stanley-Becker is a national political reporter. He previously worked nights and reported from across Europe for the Post. He earned his PhD in history from the University of Oxford, where he studied as a Rhodes scholar.
Ryan has degrees in economics and political science from the University of Colorado, and was the economist for the Colorado Division of Housing from 2009 to 2014. He is the author of Commie Cowboys: The Bourgeoisie and the Nation-State in the Western Genre.
Julian E. Barnes is a national security reporter for The New York Times covering the intelligence agencies. Before joining the Times's Washington bureau in 2018, he wrote about security matters for The Wall Street Journal, based in Brussels and Washington. He has more than 17 years' experience covering U.S. national security, the military and related matters for the Journal, The Los Angeles Times and U.S. News & World Report.
Jason DeParle is a senior writer at The New York Times and a frequent contributor to The New York Times Magazine. Previously he served as a domestic correspondent in Washington for The Times.Prior to joining The Times, Mr. DeParle was an editor at The Washington Monthly since 1987. In 1987, he was one of 15 Americans chosen to receive a Henry Luce Foundation scholarship to work in Asia for a year. He lived in, and wrote about, a Manila slum.
Christopher Ingraham writes about all things data, with a particular interest in gun policy and drug policy. He previously worked at the Brookings Institution and the Pew Research Center.
Rachel is a senior transportation reporter at Business Insider. She focuses on logistics — particularly trucking and how deliveries are changing with the rise of e-commerce — and speaks regularly on national radio, industry panels, and podcasts.
Shirish Date is a senior White House correspondent at HuffPost. He's the author of five novels and two political biographies, including one of former Florida Governor Jeb Bush. He has been a journalist for three decades at the Associated Press, the Palm Beach Post, National Journal and NPR. Between Florida and Washington, D.C., were two years and 15,000 ocean miles aboard a 44-foot cutter with his two sons, as they sailed across the Atlantic, through the Mediterranean and back via the Caribbean.
The Times’s international climate reporter, tells the stories of communities and landscapes most vulnerable to the effects of climate change. A George Polk Award-winning foreign correspondent, she has reported from a Congo River ferry, a Himalayan glacier, the streets of Baghdad and Mumbai and many places in between. As The Times’s United Nations correspondent, she reported on global challenges from war to women's rights.
Shane Croucher is a senior reporter for Newsweek based in London, England, covering a range of subjects, including politics, crime and world news. Prior to this he worked as an editor and reporter for International Business Times UK, focusing on politics, business, finance and property. He studied investigative journalism at the University of Lincoln, England, graduating with first class honors in 2011. You can reach him at email@example.com.
Steve Hendrix, currently Jerusalem bureau chief, came to The Washington Post almost 20 years ago from the world of magazine freelancing and has written for just about every section of the paper: Travel, Style, the Magazine, Book World, Foreign, National and was for many years a Local Enterprise writer without portfolio.
Michael Schwirtz is an investigative reporter with The New York Times based at the United Nations. He began working for The Times in 2006 in the Moscow bureau, covering the countries of the former Soviet Union. From 2013 to 2017 he was a member of the Metro Desk, first covering the New York City Policy Department, then as part of Metro's investigative team, reporting about brutality and corruption in the New York State prison system and at Rikers Island in New York City.
Before joining Newsweek, Jason Lemon was a contributor to The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, where he wrote primarily about health, science and the environment. Prior to that, he spent five years living in Lebanon, where he helped build a Middle East-focused viral media startup called StepFeed. He has also written for a range of Middle Eastern and Western publications including The Christian Science Monitor, The Palm Beach Post, Al Fanar Media and A Magazine.
Niraj Chokshi is a general assignment reporter with The New York Times’s express desk. Before joining The Times in 2016, he covered state governments for The Washington Post. He has also worked at The Atlantic, National Journal and The Recorder, in San Francisco.
Paul Robin Krugman is an American economist who is Distinguished Professor of Economics at the Graduate Center of the City University of New York, and a columnist for The New York Times.
Mc Nelly Torres is an Emmy award-winning journalist, former investigative producer for NBC 6 in Miami and co-founder of Florida Center for Investigative Reporting, the first bilingual digital investigative nonprofit in the Sunshine State.
Nicole Lafond is a news writer for TPM based in New York City. She is also currently earning a master's degree in journalism from Columbia University and previously worked as an education reporter at The News-Gazette in Champaign, Ill. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Johnny Dwyer is a reporter and adjunct professor at Arthur L. Carter Journalism Institute at New York University. He is the author of two books, “The Districts" and “American Warlord."
William David Cohan is an American business writer. He was an investigative reporter for the Raleigh Times. He then worked on Wall Street for seventeen years as a mergers and acquisitions banker.
Abha Bhattarai is the national retail reporter for The Washington Post. She was previously a reporting fellow at the New York Times, and has written for the Wall Street Journal, Reuters and Tampa BayTimes.
Kareem Fahim has served as the Istanbul bureau chief and a Middle East correspondent for The Washington Post since September 2016. Previously, he worked for 11 years as a staff reporter for the New York Times, with assignments on the metro desk and as a Cairo-based foreign correspondent reporting on the Arab uprisings and their aftermath. Fahim attended Occidental College in Los Angeles, and Columbia University's graduate School of International and Public Affairs. He grew up in Palo Alto, Calif., and in Kuwait.
I have been a scientist in the field of the earth and environmental sciences for 33 years, specializing in geologic disposal of nuclear waste, energy-related research, planetary surface processes, radiobiology and shielding for space colonies, subsurface transport and environmental clean-up of heavy metals. I am a Trustee of the Herbert M. Parker Foundation, Adjunct at WSU, an Affiliate Scientist at LANL and consult on strategic planning for the DOE, EPA/State environmental agencies, and industry including companies that own nuclear, hydro, wind farms, large solar arrays, coal and gas plants.
TMoises Velasquez-Manoff wrote his first piece for the Sunday Review in 2012. His work has also appeared in The New York Times magazine, the Atlantic monthly, Mother Jones and Scientific American. He's author of the book, "An Epidemic of Absence: A New Way of Understanding Allergies and Autoimmune Diseases." He lives in Berkeley, California.
Dr. Vandana Shiva is an Indian scholar, environmental activist, food sovereignty advocate, and anti-globalization author. Shiva, currently based in Delhi, has authored more than twenty books.
Colin Schultz is a freelance science writer and editor based in Toronto, Canada. He blogs for Smart News and contributes to the American Geophysical Union. He has a B.Sc. in physical science and philosophy, and a M.A. in journalism.
David Brennan is currently a World News reporter for Newsweek. Prior to joining Newsweek in early 2017, he reported on British politics and global current affairs as a staff writer at International Business Times. He has also held reporting roles at a selection of trade publications covering the healthcare, transport and property industries. Originally from London, David graduated from the University of Cambridge in 2012 where he studied history. You can contact him at email@example.com.
David Daley is the author of "Ratf**ked: Why Your Vote Doesn't Count" (Norton/Liveright). His work on redistricting has been published by the New Yorker, the Atlantic and the Guardian, among other publications. He is the former editor in chief of Salon. firstname.lastname@example.org
Bob Moser is an award-winning political correspondent for The Nation. He has chronicled Southern politics for nearly two decades for publications ranging from Rolling Stone toThe Independent. A native of North Carolina, he lives in Brooklyn, New York.
Stephen Wertheim is a historian of the United States in the world. He is a Co-Founder of the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft and Research Director of its Ending Endless War program. He is also a Research Scholar at the Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies at Columbia University.
Adam Taylor writes about foreign affairs for The Washington Post. Originally from London, he studied at the University of Manchester and Columbia University. -- Reach me at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org or my DMs are open. Washington, DC
Andrew Jacobs, a reporter with the Health and Science desk of The Times based in New York, previously reported from Beijing and Brazil. He also worked as a Metro reporter, with stints at the Style section and the National desk, covering the American South. His reporting for The Times has included such varied topics as the presidential campaign, the aftermath of the earthquake in China and the lead up to the 2008 Summer Olympics.
Taylor Telford is a reporter covering national and breaking news at The Washington Post, where she has worked since June 2018. Previously, Telford was a features intern with The Post. email@example.com
Scott has a master's in hydrogeology from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and has worked as a hydrogeologist for the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources and the Wisconsin Geological and Natural History Survey. In addition to teaching at Coconino County Community College and Northern Arizona University, he is Science Editor for Climate Feedback. Scott has been writing for Ars since 2011—almost as long as he's been brewing beer in his closet, but not nearly as long as he's been bleeding the various colors of Chicago's sports teams.