David Sanger appears in the following:
Monday, January 04, 2010
David Sanger of The NYT talks about the most urgent political matters of 2010.
Monday, December 28, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT talks about the latest violence in Iran and Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab.
Monday, December 21, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT talks about Obama's work on health care reform and climate change.
Monday, December 14, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT talks about this weekend's top political stories and the week ahead.
Thursday, December 10, 2009
The announcement that President Barack Obama would be awarded the Nobel Peace Prize this year came as a surprise to many – including the president, apparently – and inspired criticism that his record thus far hasn't justified such an award. How can President Obama show from this point forward that he deserves the Peace Prize? To help answer that is David Sanger, The New York Times chief Washington correspondent; and James Fallows, former presidential speechwriter and a contributor for the Atlantic.
Monday, December 07, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT discusses Pakistan, Obama's Nobel and the U.N. climate change conference.
Monday, November 30, 2009
Iran announced yesterday it wouldn't comply with a demand by the United Nations' nuclear agency to stop work on a once-secret nuclear fuel enrichment plant, and said it would construct 10 more such nuclear plants.
The New York Times chief Washington correspondent, David Sanger, joins us to talk about the latest move by Iran in its nuclear manuevering, and how the international community might respond.
Monday, November 30, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT discusses Obama's upcoming West Point speech and Iran's nuclear program.
Wednesday, November 25, 2009
President Barack Obama announced yesterday that he will soon announce his decision on our strategy in Afghanistan. When he says he intends to “finish the job,” what does he mean? Here to help us answer that is David Sanger, chief Washington correspondent for our partner, The New York Times. And to help us see what the consequences of finishing the job will be are Charlie Sennott, executive editor and vice president of GlobalPost, and Nadir Atash, former Afghan government official and author of “Turbulence: The Tumultuous Journey of One Man's Quest for Change in Afghanistan”
Monday, November 23, 2009
David Sanger of The NYT talks about the Senate's healthcare vote and calls for Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner to resign.
Monday, November 16, 2009
David Sanger of The New York Times talks about what Barack Obama hopes to tackle abroad, and what's on tap for the president when he gets back.
Wednesday, November 11, 2009
As America marks Veterans Day, President Obama is reportedly considering four options for increasing troop levels in Afghanistan, which he will review during a meeting with his national security team today. David Sanger, chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times, writes in today's paper that three of the options before the president range from the deployment of 20,000 troops to the 40,000 recommended by General Stanley McChrystal. The White House declined to specify an exact troop level associated with the fourth option, which has reportedly been added in the last couple of days.
Monday, November 09, 2009
In this week's Washington Report, David Sanger of The New York Times discusses the Senate's healthcare plan, and Obama's meeting with Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
Monday, November 02, 2009
Today, Hamid Karzai was declared President for a second term in Afghanistan.
Monday, October 26, 2009
This week, President Obama will meet with his national security team twice in the White House to discuss troop levels in Afghanistan. Also in Washington this week, the Senate is debating a bill aimed at reducing pollution caused by global warming.
Monday, October 19, 2009
World powers meet today in Vienna to finalize a tentative deal with Iran that would move most of its uranium out of the country for processing. The Iranian government recently agreed to allow inspections of its newly disclosed nuclear enrichment facility. The Vienna talks preceed a visit planned for October 25.
Monday, October 05, 2009
The director of the U.N. nuclear agency, Mohamed ElBaradei, says that Iran has set a date for inspectors to visit that country's newly revealed uranium enrichment plant, outside the city of Qom. That news comes as a relief to some analysts.
But a leaked report by the agency says that Iran possesses the data to make a nuclear weapon. Is Iran finally playing ball with the U.N., or is it just telling them what it wants to hear? We ask David Sanger, chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times, for answers.
Tuesday, September 29, 2009
Iran continued its recent run of provocative acts by testing its longest-range missiles on Monday. That came only one day after it tested short-range missiles, and a few days after it came clean about a second uranium enrichment facility it has been secretly building. We look at what America’s priorities should be in light of these events with The New York Times chief Washington correspondent David Sanger and three Iranian-Americans: Iraj Mirshahi, Sunshine Royanian Ludder and Rudi Bakhtiar.
Monday, September 28, 2009
Friday, August 07, 2009
Pakistani Taliban leader Baitullah Mehsud has been killed in a U.S. drone attack. While it's not the first time reports of his death have surfaced, the Taliban has confirmed his death. Mehsud is known as Pakistan's most wanted man and has been suspected in the killing of former Pakistani Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto. Does his death mean that the U.S. is closer to success in its mission to rout the Taliban out of Afghanistan and Pakistan? As the American military comes to full strength in the Afghan surge, the Obama administration’s national security team is struggling to come up with specific measurements of progress. David Sanger is the chief Washington correspondent for The New York Times, and he's writing about the administration attempt to set benchmarks for success in Afghanistan.
Also joining the conversation is Andrew Exum, a fellow with the Center for a New American Security. He served two tours as an Infantry Officer in the U.S. Army in Afghanistan. He is just back from Afghanistan where he was part of a team of independent analysts whose report is expected to help define the U.S. mission in Afghanistan going forward.
We also speak with retired Colonel Paul Hughes, who is senior program officer at the U.S. Institute of Peace. In 2003 he served as the director of the Strategic Policy Office for the Coalition Provisional Authority in Iraq. He believes that the fates of the missions in Afghanistan and Pakistan are completely intertwined and must be closely coordinated.