Caroline Glick

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Caroline Glick
CarolineGlick.jpg
Born Chicago, Illinois[1]
Education Bachelor of Arts in Political Science Master of Arts in Public Policy
Occupation Newspaper editor, journalist, writer
Notable credit(s) Author of "Shackled Warrior"
Website
http://www.carolineglick.com/e/

Caroline Glick (born 1969) is an American-born Israeli journalist, newspaper editor, and writer. She writes for Makor Rishon and is the deputy managing editor of The Jerusalem Post.[2] She is also the Senior Fellow for Middle East Affairs of the Washington, D.C.-based Center for Security Policy.[3]

Early life and education[edit]

Glick was born in Chicago, Illinois, United States, and grew up in the Hyde Park neighborhood.[1][4] She graduated from Columbia College, Columbia University in 1991 with a Bachelor of Arts in Political Science.

Career[edit]

She immigrated to Israel in 1991 and joined the Israel Defense Forces (IDF).[5]

She worked in the IDF's Judge Advocate General division during the First Intifada in 1992, and while there edited and co-authored an IDF-published book, Israel, the Intifada and the Rule of Law. Following the Oslo Accords, she worked as coordinator of negotiations with the Palestinian Authority. She retired from the military with the rank of captain at the end of 1996. She worked for about a year as the assistant to the director general of the Israel Antiquities Authority. She then served as assistant foreign policy advisor to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. She returned to the US to get her Master of Arts in Public Policy from Harvard University's Kennedy School of Government in 2000.[4]

Upon her return to Israel, she became, and remains, the chief diplomatic correspondent for the Makor Rishon newspaper, for which she writes a weekly column in Hebrew. She is also the deputy managing editor of The Jerusalem Post for which she writes two weekly syndicated columns. Her writings have appeared in The Wall Street Journal, the National Review, The Boston Globe, the Chicago Sun-Times, The Washington Times, Maariv, Moment, and other newspapers found worldwide. She has also contributed to many online journals.[4] Along with Israel’s major television networks, she has appeared on US television programs seen on MSNBC and the Fox News Channel.[6] She makes frequent radio appearances both in the US and Israel.

In 2003, during Operation Iraqi Freedom, Glick was embedded with the US Army’s 3rd Infantry Division and filed front-line reports for The Jerusalem Post and the Chicago Sun-Times.[4] She also reported daily from the front lines, via satellite phone, for the Israeli Channel 1 news. Glick was on the scene when US forces took the Baghdad International Airport. She was awarded a distinguished civilian service award from the U.S. Secretary of the Army for her battlefield reporting.[7]

She is the Senior Middle East Fellow at the Center for Security Policy[4] and is one of several co-authors of the Center’s latest book, War Footing. She has been a senior researcher at the IDF’s Operational Theory Research Institute (the Israel Defense establishment’s most prestigious think tank).[7] She has also worked as an adjunct lecturer in tactical warfare at the IDF’s Command and Staff College.[6]

In its Israeli Independence Day supplement in 2003, Israeli newspaper Maariv named her the most prominent woman in Israel.[8] She was the 2005 recipient of the Zionist Organization of America’s Ben Hecht award for Outstanding Journalism (previous recipients have included A. M. Rosenthal, Sidney Zion and Daniel Pipes).[4] She has also been awarded the Abramowitz Prize for Media Criticism by Israel Media Watch. A representative for the organization praised Glick’s high degree of professionalism and her critical reporting after Glick wrote a series of articles accusing the Israeli media of blatantly rallying support for carrying out the disengagement plan.[6][9] On May 31, 2009 she received the Guardian of Zion Award from the Ingeborg Rennert Center for Jerusalem Studies at Bar Ilan University.[8]

She is an editor of the political satire website Latma TV.[10]

In July of 2012 The David Horowitz Freedom Center announced the hiring of Caroline Glick as the Director of its Israel Security Project.

Documentaries[edit]

Glick is featured as a speaker in the documentaries Relentless: The Struggle for Peace in the Middle East and Obsession: Radical Islam's War Against the West.[7]

Books[edit]

  • Yahav, David; Amit-Kohntitle, Uzi (1993). Edited and wrote several chapters. Israel, the Intifada and the Rule of Law. Israel Ministry of Defense Publications. ISBN 978-965-05-0693-3.
  • Gaffney Jr., Frank J.; et al. (2005). Contributions to "Part IV: Waging the 'War of Ideas'". War Footing: 10 Steps America Must Take to Prevail in the War for the Free World. Naval Institute Press. ISBN 978-1-59114-301-7
  • Glick, Caroline (2008). Shackled Warrior. Israel and the Global Jihad. Gefen Publishing House. ISBN 978-965-229-415-9
  • Glick, Caroline (2014). "The Israeli Solution: A One-State Plan for Peace in the Middle East." Crown Forum. ISBN 978-038-53-4806-5[11]

Controversy[edit]

In June 2010, Glick co-produced and appeared in We Con the World, a satirical video by Latma TV about the Gaza flotilla attempt to breach the Israeli blockade of Gaza. The video clip quickly garnered over 3,000,000 hits from YouTube viewers before being abruptly removed by the online hosting site due to alleged copyright concerns, though some[12][13] have speculated that its removal was prompted by considerations other than legitimate copyright concerns.[14] The video drew both criticism[15] and praise.[16][17] Writing for the Guardian, Meron Rapoport said the video was "anti-Muslim,"[18] while Eileen Read, in The Huffington Post described the mocking of the flotilla crew as "tasteless and blatantly racist."[15] Glick has dismissed claims that the video is offensive, saying "The point of satire is to make people uncomfortable. We’re not trying to be fair and balanced, we’re trying to make a point."[19]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "Advisory board bio.". EMET. Retrieved February 8, 2010. 
  2. ^ "Political Messiah in the Holy Land". National Review. Retrieved September 27, 2008. 
  3. ^ "The Center for Security Policy Staff". Center for Security Policy. Retrieved September 28, 2008. 
  4. ^ a b c d e f Bitton-Jackson, Livia (February 18, 2009). "Caroline B. Glick: Woman of Valor – A Shackled Warrior". The Jewish Press. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  5. ^ "Caroline Glick". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved September 29, 2008. 
  6. ^ a b c Greer Fay, Cashman (December 13, 2005). "Post's Caroline Glick wins two awards". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  7. ^ a b c "Live from NY’s 92nd Street Y continues". Vail Daily. October 7, 2007. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  8. ^ a b Toby Klein, Greenwald (June 24, 2009). "Caroline Glick Receives 'Guardian Of Zion' Award". Five Towns Jewish Times. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  9. ^ Berman, Debbie (January 20, 2006). "Israeli Prize for Media Criticism Awarded to Glick and Magal". Arutz Sheva. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  10. ^ Leibowitz, Ruthie Blum (March 18, 2009). "One on One: Right hook to the funny bone of the body politic". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved June 26, 2010. 
  11. ^ http://www.amazon.com/The-Israeli-Solution-One-State-Middle/dp/0385348061.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  12. ^ Youtube Pulls "We Con the World" Parody
  13. ^ Why did YouTube ban 'We Con the World'?
  14. ^ YouTube removes ‘We Con the World’ video, Noah Rayman, JPost, 14 June 2010
  15. ^ a b "The Jerusalem Post Should Fire Caroline Glick for Making a Racist Video," Huffington Post, June 5, 2010
  16. ^ Video spoof catches fire, fuels Israelis’ PR battle Dina Kraft, JTA 10 June 2010
  17. ^ ‘We Con the World’ gets 1m. hits
  18. ^ "Israel forced to apologise for YouTube spoof of Gaza flotilla," Guardian, June 6, 2010
  19. ^ 'We Con the World' gets 1m. hits. Hartman, Ben. 'JPost.com

External links[edit]