Adam Nossiter appears in the following:
Tuesday, May 27, 2014
Highlights From Today's Show: Democrats push for immigration reform ahead of mid-term elections ... Nigerian government says it has located kidnapped girls ... Apple launches new technology to integrate your home and your phone.
Monday, May 05, 2014
More than 275 Nigerian school girls were abducted by the Islamist group Boko Haram on April 15. Adam Nossiter, West and Central Africa Bureau Chief for The New York Times, talks about what's known about the mass kidnapping and the search for the girls.
Tuesday, January 22, 2013
Thursday, September 27, 2012
We look at some of the UN speeches from countries that aren't getting the headlines, including Mali, Guatemala, and Italy. Featuring:
- Barbara Schieber, editor of Guatemala Times, examines President Molina's speech and his proposal around drug legalization
- Adam Nossiter, West Africa correspondent for the New York Times, discusses the UN reaction to the crisis in Mali.
- Hugo Dixon, founder and editor of Reuters Breakingviews, on Italian PM Monti's speech and how the Eurozone crisis is playing out at the UN.
Tuesday, March 27, 2012
Thursday, March 17, 2011
Thursday, December 30, 2010
After the results of Cote d'Ivoire's most recent election found the current president, Laurent Gbagbo, losing to Alassane Ouattra, Gbagbo refused to cede power and instead barricaded his opponent in the Golf Hotel. On this week's Backstory, we'll take a look at how a Cote d'Ivoire came to find itself in political chaos. We'll be joined by Adam Nossiter, the West Africa bureau chief of the New York Times, and Matt Wells, a West African researcher with Human Rights Watch.
Friday, December 03, 2010
Challenger Alassane Ouattara beat Ivory Coast President Laurent Gbagbo in a recent election in that country, but President Gbagbo says he's not going anywhere. The current president is leveling accusations of election fraud at his elected replacement, and violence has erupted in the country — witnesses say eight Ouattara supporters were killed by gunmen at their headquarters. Borders are now being closed, and foreign news outlets are being blocked from the country by the regime in power.
We're joined by Adam Nossiter, West Africa's bureau chief for The New York Times, for more on this story.