Michael Slackman Biography
Michael Slackman is an American correspondent for the New York Times. He is the publication’s International Managing Editor. He said he was fired at in Bahrain’s Pearl Roundabout on February 18, 2011.
How old is Michael Slackman? – Age
His age is being investigated.
Where did Michael Slackman go to school? – Education
Slackman is a Northeastern University graduate.
Michael Slackman Wife – Family
Alice is his wife. There’s nothing further known about his parents, children, or siblings.
What is Slackman Salary?
His earnings are unknown.
Slackman Net Worth
His net worth is under review.
Michael Slackman Career
Slackman was part of the Newsday team that won the Pulitzer Prize for Spot News Reporting for its coverage of TWA Flight 800 in 1997. Michael’s most recent assignment as a journalist was as the Berlin bureau head for a year. He previously worked for three years for The Los Angeles Times and five years for The New York Times in Egypt. He reported from every country in the area during that time, from Morocco to Iran. He covered Iraq before and after the 2003 war, and as a reporter and editor, he has contributed to the documentation of the dramatic changes that have swept the Arab world. He was the Cairo bureau head from 2002 to 2009, then the New York Times Berlin bureau chief from June 2009 to June 2010.
From 2011 until 2014, Michael served as deputy foreign editor, assisting in the oversight of all worldwide coverage, with a focus on organizing the Middle East report. Michael worked as a foreign reporter for The New York Times for six years until returning to New York in May 2011. Michael Slackman was elevated to assistant managing editor for Foreign in 2019, and he is now responsible for foreign news reporting within the newsroom as well as overseeing Times bureaus across the world.
He formerly worked at International as an international editor and managing editor. He was the Moscow bureau chief for Newsday for three years before moving to the Middle East, covering the financial and social upheaval of post-Soviet Russia as well as the leadership transition from Yeltsin to Putin (1998-2001). He oversaw teams that won the Pulitzer Prize for international reporting in 2017 and 2020 as an international editor. In 1997, he was a member of the Newsday team that won the Pulitzer Prize for breaking news reporting. He was the Cairo Bureau Chief for the Los Angeles Times and the Moscow Bureau Chief for Newsday.