David E. Sanger is the chief Washington correspondent for
The New York Times, where he writes about national affairs, U.S. foreign policy, nuclear proliferation and globalization. Based in Washington since 1994, Sanger has also reported from New York and Tokyo in his 26-year career at the Times. He has twice been on Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial teams and he is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Aspen Strategy Group.
David Sanger appears in the following:
Tuesday, November 29, 2016
Hear updates on the current military strikes in Aleppo and the debate around President-elect Donald Trump's choices for Secretary of State.
Thursday, October 20, 2016
On Tuesday, the Ecuadorian government announced that it had temporarily cut Julian Assange’s internet access at is embassy in London over interference in the U.S. election.
Monday, September 12, 2016
A seven day cease-fire is intended to start today in Aleppo and other besieged areas after a weekend of heightened violence in Syria.
Wednesday, August 24, 2016
U.N. official refers to humanitarian crisis in Aleppo, Syria as the "Apex of Horror" as the country's escalating civil war leaves little options for outside intervention.
Monday, July 25, 2016
Cyber-specialists confirm that that the Democratic national committee was breached by two Russian intelligence agencies, potentially implicating President Vladimir Putin.
Tuesday, May 24, 2016
After the U.S. lifted a decades-old arms embargo on Vietnam, one newspaper controlled by the Chinese government warned that the U.S. and Vietnam must not spark a "regional tinderbox."
Monday, February 08, 2016
On Sunday, North Korea reported that they had successfully launched a rocket into space, something that's triggering new U.N. sanctions and criticism from the international community.
Wednesday, January 06, 2016
North Korea claims to have successfully detonated a hydrogen bomb off the country's northeast coast, but many doubt the claims.
Monday, December 07, 2015
The New York Times' David Sanger says President Obama successfully argued that putting U.S. troops in Syria will be counterproductive to fighting ISIS, but failed to offer alternatives.
Tuesday, November 24, 2015
President Obama has been criticized for his "unaggressive" tone in his initial address after the Paris attacks. We take a closer look at what he's trying to accomplish diplomatically.
Wednesday, September 30, 2015
The New York Times' David Sanger rounds up the news from all the face-to-face meetings and speeches around the UN General Assembly.
Monday, September 21, 2015
The papal visit this week, combined with the U.N. General Assembly, will bring a high concentration of powerful leaders to New York City. Consider this Fashion Week for Politics.
Monday, July 06, 2015
A sticking point for a final Iranian nuclear deal is the use of high-tech equipment to monitor the nuclear program, which Tehran fears could be used for espionage.
Tuesday, June 30, 2015
Today's deadline for a nuclear deal with Iran still has some negotiators questioning how to move forward on the preliminary agreement reached two months ago.
Friday, May 29, 2015
Congress is running out of time to save two sections of the Patriot Act. On Monday, unless the Senate acts, the NSA may not be able to collect data in bulk.
Wednesday, April 01, 2015
The latest updates on the Iran nuclear negotiations, scheduled to end on Wednesday.
Wednesday, January 28, 2015
Some US officials are using the word "daesh" to refer to ISIS because it separates the group from a claim on Islam (and because they hate it). Muslim listeners weighed in on the name.
Tuesday, December 09, 2014
The report, which includes several disturbing findings, finds that "the interrogations of CIA detainees were brutal and far worse than the CIA represented to policymakers and others."
Monday, November 10, 2014
The New York Times' David Sanger has new details about the secretive talks that led to the release of two American prisoners, Kenneth Bae and Matthew Todd Miller, held in North Korea.
Thursday, October 09, 2014
Maybe there was a coup. Maybe he has gout from eating too many cheeseburgers. We're not sure. But the head of North Korea hasn't been seen in public in five weeks, and rumors are flying.