Columnist covering foreign affairs Education: Harvard College; Kings College, Cambridge David Ignatius writes a twice-a-week foreign affairs column for The Washington Post. Ignatius has written 11 spy novels: “The Paladin” (2020), “The Quantum Spy,” (2017), “The Director,” (2014), “Bloodmoney” (2011), “The Increment” (2009), “Body of Lies” (2007), “The Sun King” (1999), “A Firing Offense” (1997), “The Bank of Fear” (1994), “SIRO” (1991), and “Agents of Innocence” (1987). “Body of Lies” was made into a 2008 film starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Russell Crowe.
Ignatius joined The Post in 1986 as editor of its Sunday Outlook section. In 1990 he became foreign editor, and in 1993, assistant managing editor for business news. He began writing his column in 1998 and continued even during a three-year stint as executive editor of the International Herald Tribune in Paris. Earlier in his career, Ignatius was a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, covering at various times the steel industry, the Departments of State and Justice, the CIA, the Senate and the Middle East.
Ignatius grew up in Washington, D.C., and studied political theory at Harvard College and economics at Kings College, Cambridge. He lives in Washington with his wife and has three daughters. Honors & Awards:
2018 Finalist team, Pulitzer Prize for Public Service
2018 George Polk Award
2010 Urbino International Press Award
2013 Overseas Press Club Award for Foreign Affairs Commentary
Lifetime Achievement Award, International Committee for Foreign Journalists
Legion D'Honneur awarded by the French government
2004 Edward Weintal Prize
2000 Gerald Loeb Award for Commentary
As The Post’s foreign editor, Ignatius supervised the paper’s Pulitzer Prize-winning coverage of the Iraqi invasion of Kuwait
يبدو أنّ فصلًا جديدًا مظلمًا قد بدأ في معركة "لعبة العروش" السعودية التي تهدف إلى السيطرة بينما يعدّ محمد بن سلمان تهم فساد وعدم ولاء ضد سلفه ومنافسه السابق، ولي العهد الأسبق محمد بن نايف - الذي كان في الماضي أحد أبطال الحرب الأميركية ضد الإرهاب الإسلامي