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Julia Ioffe Biography
Julia Ioffe is an American journalist who covers national security and foreign policy topics for The Atlantic and GQ. Previously her writing has appeared in The Columbia Journalism Review, The Washington Post, The New Yorker, Foreign Policy, Forbes, The New Republic, Politico, and Russia!
Julia Ioffe Age
She was born in 1982 in Moscow, Russia. He is age 37 years old as of 2019.
Julia Ioffe Family
Ioffe was born in 1982 in Moscow, to a Russian Jewish family. In 1990 when Ioffe was 7 years her family immigrated to the United States. They were legal immigrants who according to Ioffe were “fleeing anti-Semitism” in the Soviet Union. They settled in Columbia, Maryland.
Julia Ioffe Education | Julia Ioffe Princeton
Ioffe joined Princeton University and earned an undergraduate degree, with a major in history, specializing in Soviet history. In Princeton, she was vice-president of the Princeton Israel Public Affairs Committee and publicly supported the construction of the Israeli West Bank barrier.
Julia Ioffe Married | Julia Ioffe Husband |Julia Ioffe Wedding
There is no information about Julia’s husband or getting married or even any details about her wedding. She has kept this information away from media in case she reveals the information we are going to inform you.
Julia Ioffe Politico |Julia Ioffe Fired
Ioffe became a contributing writer at Politico in May 2016. Ioffe issued a tweet aimed at then-president elect Donald Trump in December 2016 , implying that he was involved in a sexual relationship with his daughter, for which after being criticized she later apologized, deleting it and describing it as “tasteless and offensive”.Ioffe was subsequently fired from Politico. The Atlantic later on announced that it was hiring Ioffe to cover national security, foreign policy, and politics, with editor in chief Jeffrey Goldberg describing her as “an indefatigable reporter”. In early 2017 she joined The Atlantic. She is currently a political reporter for GQ.Julia Ioffe photo
Julia Ioffe New Republic |Julia Ioffe Russia
Ioffe won a Fulbright Scholarship to return to Russia and worked as the Moscow correspondent for The New Yorker and Foreign Policy. She became a senior editor for The New Republic in Washington D.C. in 2012.
Ioffe’s work is usually critical of Russian president Vladimir Putin and Moscow ex-mayor Yuri Luzhkov. She wrote on how she received angry emails and letters from Russians upset over her coverage of the country. Ioffe has also written about the Russian state-funded news network RT, which she has described as a Kremlin mouthpiece.
Ioffe’s media appearances and writing have drawn public attention, including a 2013 segment on MSNBC’s The Last Word with Lawrence O’Donnell, in which the two argued about Putin’s control of Russian media. Her story about contracting whooping cough, which she blamed partly on Jenny McCarthy in 2013 , was The New Republic’s most-read story of the year.
Ioffe was one of the many staff members at The New Republic to resign in protest against owner Chris Hughes’s planned changes at the magazine in December 2014 . She joined The New York Times Magazine as a contributor the following month.
Julia Ioffe Boyfriend |Julia Ioffe Tweet
This is what Julie posted on twitter regarding his boyfriendJulia boyfriend photo
You guys, meet my new boyfriend. http://t.co/6K2Tn6QdVO
— Julia Ioffe (@juliaioffe) May 13, 2013
Julia Ioffe Melania Trump Article
Ioffe published a profile of Melania Trump for GQ magazine in April 2016 that revealed Melania Trump had a half-brother with whom the family was not in contact. The profile was characterized by the Slate magazine as “generally positive” of Trump. However,Trump wrote in a Facebook post, “There are numerous inaccuracies in this article […] My parents are private citizens and should not be subject to Ms. Ioffe’s unfair scrutiny.”
Ioffe responded to CBS News saying, “I think she’s understandably upset that some dirty laundry came out, but I did my job.” Slate and Erik Wemple praised Ioffe’s profile , while Fox News writer Howard Kurtz said it had a “condescending tone”. Maxim magazine said that it “smacked of politically-motivated contempt for Donald Trump masked as a ‘probing’ look at his glamorous wife”. Ioffe received numerous anti-Semitic and threatening messages following the article’s publication . Melania Trump said in an interview that Ioffe “provoked” the anti-Semitic abuse she later received with her article.
Julia Ioffe Cnn | Julia Ioffe Trump Tweet
Ioffe appeared on The Lead with Jake Tapper on CNN commenting that “this president has radicalized so many more people than ISIS ever did” pointing to a 60% rise in antisemitism attacks during 2017. That comment received pushback from fellow panelists David Urban and Mona Charen. However, she later apologized for the comment during the broadcast and on Twitter calling her comments “hyperbole”. Trump called Ioffe a “some kind of a sick woman” in a Fox News interview with Laura Ingraham .
On August 26 2019 Julia decided to to post a story on her twitter account. The post stated that since everyone’s talking about old tweets and Trump allies looking for oppo on journalists, let her tell you a story.
She wrote that on Election Day 2018, she was invited to Steve Bannon’s election night watch party and a very strange and frumpy young man approached her. The young man told her his name, which she now don’t remember. He looked surprised that Julia didn’t know him.
“But I’m the one who tried to get you fired from the Atlantic,” he said.
? I said
He told Julia that he had been paid by a Republican donor
…had a picture, which, to him indicated power) to hunt for old, compromising tweets of Julia. He found an old tweet, from 2010 or 2011 in which she quoted a strange Russian teenager who asked me if there were any real Americans in America “or is everyone a N-word?”
According to Julia post this young man had been paid by said Republican donor to specifically look into Julia old tweets and find something compromising. She wrote that she stood there, rooted to the spot. She had dealt with this kind of thing in Russia, but not in the United States, except the Russians were more slick about it.
“Noting personal,” the young man said as he walked away, but this time he refused to repeat his name.
(I should add that I have apologized for and suffered consequences of this and other bad tweets, and I’m not saying I shouldn’t. But that’s not what we’re talking about here. And there are people, like our President, who suffers zero consequences for his bad tweets.