Susan B. Glasser is a staff writer at The New Yorker, where she writes a weekly column on life in Trump’s Washington.
Glasser has served as the top editor of several Washington publications; most recently, she founded the award-winning Politico Magazine and went on to become the editor of Politico throughout the 2016 election cycle. She previously served as the editor-in-chief of Foreign Policy, which won three National Magazine Awards, among other honors, during her tenure.
Before that, she worked for a decade at the Washington Post, where she was the editor of Outlook and national news. She also oversaw coverage of the impeachment of Bill Clinton, served as a reporter covering the intersection of money and politics, spent four years as the Post’s Moscow co-bureau chief, and covered the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. She is the author of “Kremlin Rising: Vladimir Putin and the End of Revolution,” which she co-wrote with her husband, Peter Baker.
She edited Roll Call, a Capitol Hill newspaper, early in her career.
Reading List: Susan B. Glasser recommends Patricia Marx’s “Pets Allowed,” about the confusion over what emotional-support animals can legally do.
Recent accounts from inside the White House are a reminder of the terrible dilemma that Trump has posed for Republicans since the moment he announced his campaign, and will pose as long as he is in office. By Susan B. GlasserSeptember 6, 2018