Michael Slackman Biography
Michael Slackman is a New York Times reporter from the United States. He is the International Managing Editor of the publication. On February 18, 2011, he claimed being shot upon in Bahrain’s Pearl Roundabout.
How old is Michael Slackman? – Age
His age is under review.
Where did Michael Slackman go to school? – Education
Slackman is a graduate of Northeastern University.
Michael Slackman Wife – Family
His wife is Alice. There’s no other information concerning his family.
What is Slackman Salary?
His salary is unknown.
Slackman Net Worth
His net worth is unknown.
Michael Slackman Career
Slackman was a member of the Newsday crew that received the Pulitzer Prize for Spot News Reporting in 1997 for its coverage of TWA Flight 800. As a correspondent, Michael most recently was the Berlin bureau chief, a posting that lasted a year. Previously, he spent eight years based in Egypt, three for The Los Angeles Times and five for The New York Times. During that period, he reported from every country in the region, from Morocco to Iran. He covered Iraq before and after the 2003 invasion, and as both a reporter and an editor, he has helped document the tremendous changes sweeping the Arab world. From 2002 to 2009, he was the Cairo bureau chief and from June 2009 to June 2010, he was the New York Times Berlin bureau chief. Michael was deputy foreign editor from 2011 to 2014, helping oversee all global coverage, with an emphasis on coordinating the Middle East report. Before returning to New York, in May 2011, Michael was a foreign correspondent for The Times for six years. Michael Slackman was named assistant managing editor for International in 2019 and is responsible for international news reporting across the newsroom, as well as overseeing Times bureaus around the world. He has previously been an International editor and managing editor for International. Before going to the Middle East, Michael was the Moscow bureau chief for Newsday for three years, covering the economy and social chaos of post-Soviet Russia and the leadership transition from Yeltsin to Putin (1998-2001). As an international editor, he has overseen teams that won the Pulitzer Prize for international reporting in 2017 and 2020. He was part of the Newsday team that won the Pulitzer Prize for spot news reporting in 1997. He was the Los Angeles Times’ Cairo Bureau Chief and Newsday’s Moscow Bureau Chief.