David E Sanger is a well-known American novelist and journalist. He has been the National Security Reporter for The New York Times since August 1982. He was a member of two Pulitzer Prize-winning teams and has received numerous distinctions for his coverage of national security and foreign policy.
David E Sanger Age
David E Sanger was born in White Plains, New York, in the United States on July 5, 1960. He is 61 years old.
David E Sanger Height
David stands at a moderate height of 5 ft 7 in/1.7 m tall.
David E Sanger Family
David was born on July 5, 1960, in White Plains, New York, to parents from the United States. David is Joan S. and Kenneth E. Sanger’s proud son. His paternal grandpa, Elliott Sanger, was a co-founder of WQXR-FM, The New York Times’ radio station, and his paternal grandmother, Eleanor Naumburg Sanger (grandniece of banker Elkan Naumburg), worked as WQXR’s program director. He was brought up with his sister, Ellin Gail Sanger Agress.
David E. Sanger Wife
David married his law clerk wife Sherill Ann Leonard in a non-denominational ceremony at Harvard University’s Memorial Chapel. In 1987, the couple married. In 1987, the couple married. Andrew Sanger and Ned Sanger are David and his wife’s two sons.
David E. Sanger Education
David attended and graduated from White Plains Senior High School in 1978. David was the editor of The Orange, the student newspaper, throughout his stay there. He later earned a magna cum laude in government from Harvard College.
David E Sanger Salary
David earns an annual salary of $79,961.
David E Sanger Net Worth
David’s estimated net worth is $1 million.
David E Sanger Career
David is a senior writer for The New York Times and a White House and national security correspondent. David was a member of three teams that won Pulitzer Awards for foreign reporting in 2017. David has served as Tokyo bureau chief, Washington economic correspondent, White House correspondent during the Clinton and Bush administrations, and chief Washington correspondent for the New York Times.
When he returned to Washington, he focused on a wide variety of diplomatic and national security challenges, from nuclear proliferation to the emergence of cyber combat between nations. In addition to covering the Olympics for The Times and “Confront and Conceal,” David revealed the code name for the most sophisticated cyberattack in history, the American-Israeli campaign to damage Iran’s nuclear program with the Stuxnet worm.
His investigative investigation into the origins of Stuxnet became the topic of the documentary “Zero Days,” which was nominated for an Oscar Award for best documentary in 2016. He was a key member of the team that researched the cause of the Challenger accident in 1986, which earned him a Pulitzer Prize for national coverage the following year. In 1999, the second Pulitzer Prize was given to a team that probed the Clinton administration’s battles over restricting technology exports to China.
He has also received the Weintal Prize for diplomatic coverage for his reporting on the Iraq and Korea crises, the Aldo Beckman Prize for presidential reporting, and the Merriman Smith Memorial Award for coverage of national security concerns in two successive years.