Peggy Noonan

Peggy Noonan

Columnist, The Wall Street Journal

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Peggy Noonan is an opinion columnist at the Wall Street Journal where her column, Declarations, has run since 2000.

She was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Commentary in 2017.  A political analyst for NBC News, she is the author of nine books on American politics, history and culture, from her most recent, “The Time of Our Lives,” to her first, “What I Saw at the Revolution.” She is one of ten historians and writers who contributed essays on the American presidency for the book, “Character Above All.” Noonan was a special assistant and speechwriter for President Ronald Reagan. In 2010 she was given the Award for Media Excellence by the living recipients of the Congressional Medal of Honor; the following year she was chosen as Columnist of the Year by The Week. She has been a fellow at Harvard University’s Institute of Politics, and has taught in the history department at Yale University.

Before entering the Reagan White House, Noonan was a producer and writer at CBS News in New York, and an adjunct professor of Journalism at New York University. She was born in Brooklyn, New York and grew up there, in Massapequa Park, Long Island, and in Rutherford, New Jersey. She is a graduate of Fairleigh Dickinson University in Rutherford. She lives in New York City. In November, 2016 she was named one of the city's Literary Lions by the New York Public Library.

Articles

Opinion

The Week It Went South for Trump

2020欧洲杯APPJune 25, 2020 11:28 pm ET

He hasn’t been equal to the crises. He never makes anything better. And everyone kind of knows.

Opinion

Bob Dylan, a Genius Among Us

2020欧洲杯APPJune 18, 2020 10:45 pm ET

Amid America’s cultural upheaval, some things remain constant.

Opinion

A Plainer People in a Plainer Time

2020欧洲杯APPMay 22, 2020 06:13 pm ET

As the lockdown forces us to turn inward, we rethink what’s important and what we were meant to do.

Opinion

Americans Need Hope as Well as Safety

2020欧洲杯APPMay 7, 2020 10:54 pm ET

The economic crash has deadly consequences of its own. The bias now should be toward a return to life.

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