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Ethan Samuel Bronner
Replace this image male.svg
Born 1954
Occupation Journalist, Essayist, Author
Spouse(s) Naomi Kehati
Children Two
Religious belief(s) Judaism
Notable credit(s) The New York Times;
The Boston Globe;
Battle for Justice (book)

Ethan Samuel Bronner (born 1954) has been Jerusalem bureau chief of The New York Times since March 2008 following four years as deputy foreign editor.

Bronner previously served as assistant editorial page editor of the Times, and before that worked in the paper's investigative unit, focusing on the September 11 attacks.

A series of articles on al Qaeda that Bronner helped edit during that time was awarded the 2001 Pulitzer Prize for explanatory journalism. He was the paper's education editor from 1999 to 2001 and its national education correspondent from 1997 to 1999.

Bronner, a graduate of Wesleyan University's College of Letters and the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, began his journalistic career at Reuters in 1980, reporting from London, Madrid, Brussels and Jerusalem.

He worked for The Boston Globe from 1985 until 1997, where he started on general assignment and urban affairs. He went on to be the paper's Supreme Court and legal affairs correspondent in Washington, D.C. and then its Middle East correspondent, based in Jerusalem.

Bronner is the author of Battle for Justice: How the Bork Nomination Shook America (Norton, 1989), which was chosen by The New York Public Library as one of the 25 best books of 1989.[1]

Personal

Bronner and his wife Naomi, a psychologist, live in Jerusalem. They have two sons.[1]

Bibliography

  • Battle for Justice: How the Bork Nomination Shook America. New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1989. ISBN 0-393-02690-6

Notes

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