Reporter covering domestic policy and national affairs Education: Princeton University, BA in Politics, magna cum laude, Certificate in Latin American Studies Juliet Eilperin is The Washington Post's senior national affairs correspondent, covering how the administration is transforming federal environmental policy and the agencies that oversee it. She is the author of two books, "Demon Fish: Travels Through The Hidden World of Sharks" and "Fight Club Politics: How Partisanship is Poisoning the House of Representatives." Eilperin has worked for The Post since 1998. She previously served as The Post’s White House bureau chief, national environmental reporter and House of Representatives correspondent. Honors & Awards:
Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Reporting, 2020
Peter Benchley Ocean Award for Media, 2011
Foreign languages spoken: English, some Spanish
Books by Juliet Eilperin:
Demon Fish: Travels Through the Hidden World of Sharks
A federal judge said federal officials failed to do a complete analysis of pipeline's environmental impacts. The decision marks the second setback for President Trump's infrastructure push in just two days.
Tribal leaders in South Dakota plan to protest President Trump’s appearance Friday at a massive fireworks display at Mount Rushmore, arguing that the event could worsen the state’s coronavirus outbreak and violates indigenous Americans’ claims to the Black Hills.
President Trump is planning a massive fireworks display at Mount Rushmore on July 3, despite a decade-long ban on pyrotechnics at the iconic monument because of concerns about public health, environmental and safety risks.
The Trump administration will propose opening up more than two-thirds of a remote Alaska reserve to oil and gas drilling, according to a document posted Thursday in the Federal Register, removing protections safeguarded under Ronald Reagan.
The Environmental Protection Agency proposed Monday curtailing the rights of states, tribes and the public to object to federal permits for energy projects and other activities that could affect their waterways. The move, part of the Trump administration’s push to weaken environmental rules standing in the way of new development, would upend how the U.S. has applied a section of the Clean Water Act for nearly a half century.
A top official at the Environmental Protection Agency informed the U.S. Corps of Engineers in Alaska late Thursday that the EPA would not formally object to the Corps moving ahead with a permit for the controversial Pebble Mine, a massive project that could affect the world’s largest sockeye salmon fishery.