Elaine Sciolino

New York Times

Elaine Sciolino appears in the following:

Life As A Foreign Correspondent

Thursday, November 30, 2017

New York Times foreign correspondent Elaine Sciolino and New York Times foreign editorial writer Carol Giacomo discuss life as foreign correspondents. 

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Brexit Backlash: Germany Faces Losses, France May Hold Referendum

Monday, June 27, 2016

After last week's Brexit vote, some in France are leaping at the chance to leave the E.U., while Germany grapples with the prospect of economic losses. 


Remembering the Joys of One Paris Street

Monday, November 16, 2015

Elaine Sciolino is the former Paris bureau chief of the New York Times. She has covered the CIA, the UN, and European terrorism, and she joins us to discuss the mood in Paris today.

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Backstory Update: French Politics

Thursday, March 08, 2012

Elaine Sciolino, a Paris Correspondent for the New York Times, talks about the presidential campaign in France, where the debate over the economy has taken center stage. We’ll also look at how the Dominique Strauss-Kahn scandal has sparked a national conversation, and the French reaction to how well “The Artist” did at last month’s Oscars. Her latest book is La Seduction: How the French Play the Game of Life.



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President Sarkozy and the European Debt Crisis

Wednesday, November 23, 2011

Elaine Sciolino, Paris correspondent and former Paris bureau chief for The New York Times, discusses how President Sarkozy is faring politically, as he contends with the Eurozone crisis and is also trying not to get a downgraded credit rating. Sciolino is the author of La Seduction: How the French Play the Game of Life.

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Elaine Sciolino on La Seduction

Wednesday, June 15, 2011

France is seductive in its elegance, its beauty, its sensual pleasures, and its joie de vivre. Elaine Sciolino, the longtime Paris bureau chief of the New York Times, explains that seduction is not just a game to the French: it is the key to understanding that country. In La Seduction, Sciolino demystifies the French way of life through a personal narrative that carries us from the neighborhood shops of Paris to the halls of government to the agricultural heartland.

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