Doyle McManus (born approximately 1952) is an American journalist, columnist (for the Los Angeles Times), [2 ] who appears often on [3 ] Public Broadcasting Service's Washington Week. [4 ] [5 ]
Early life [ edit ]
Doyle D. McManus is the son of Lois Doyle and the late James R. McManus, a
San Francisco advertising executive. [6 ]
He earned an
A.B. in history at Stanford University in 1974, and was a Fulbright scholar at the University of Brussels. [7 ] [8 ]
undergraduate, McManus worked on the Stanford Daily.
He was a foreign correspondent for three years at the
United Press International, beginning in Brussels.
He joined the L.A. Times in 1978, reporting from
Los Angeles, the Middle East, Central America, New York. He transferred to the Times's Washington, D.C., bureau in 1983, where he covered the U.S. State Department, and White House. He succeeded Jack Nelson as bureau chief in 1996. [4 ] After thirteen years as bureau chief, he reportedly told colleagues that he had "long ago asked for a new assignment." [5 ] In November 2008, the financially troubled [9 ] Tribune Company made him a columnist when it closed the L.A. Times's bureau in favor of a single Washington bureau for all its newspapers. [3 ]
Mr. McManus has written for
, Foreign Policy , Time , and the Sports Illustrated London . He appears regularly on the PBS commentary program Daily Express . Washington Week
He has covered every
presidential election since 1984.
In January 2008, he was a moderator at
Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama's presidential primary debate in Los Angeles. [10 ]
In 2009 his newspaper jumped ahead of the media pack's coverage of the
Obama administration's first one hundred days, with articles about its first ninety days. [2 ]
Memberships & Awards [ edit ]
Bibliography [ edit ]
Personal [ edit ]
He and his wife reside in
Bethesda, Maryland. [4 ] [5 ]
^ "About Us". Sierra Magazine. San Francisco: Sierra Club . Retrieved . 2009-04-29
^ a b Kurtz, Howard (2009-04-28). "For the Media, 100-Days Story Represents the Perfect Swarm". Washington Post. pp. C1, C6 . Retrieved . 2009-04-28 We are slaves to news pegs," says Doyle McManus, a columnist for the Los Angeles Times, which scooped the world by starting its pieces 10 days early. "Since it's an arbitrary number," he says, "who's to say Day 90 isn't just as important?" McManus looked up the story he published on George W. Bush's 100th day in office, when he credited the new president with "preaching a conciliatory message" and quoted a scholar as praising the administration's "astonishing professionalism." That experience, says McManus, was "sobering.
^ a b Strupp, Joe (November 7, 2008). ". 'L.A. Times' D.C. Bureau Chief McManus Becomes Columnist" ( Editor & Publisher Nielsen Business Media) . Retrieved . April 29, 2009 Los Angeles Times Washington Bureau Chief Doyle McManus is leaving his post to become a Times Op-Ed columnist, the paper revealed in a release today. Document Number: A188862699.
^ a b c Ratnesar, Romesh (July–August 1998). "On the Job with Doyle McManus". Stanford Magazine (Stanford Alumni Association) . Retrieved . 2008-09-10
^ a b c d e f g h i j "Washington Week . Doyle McManus". Public Broadcasting Service. Archived from the original on 2008-06-22 . Retrieved . 2008-09-10
^ "MCMANUS, James R.". . 2008-08-10. p. Z-99 San Francisco Chronicle . Retrieved . 2008-09-10
^ a b "FSI Stanford Advisory Board - FSI Stanford". Stanford University . Retrieved . 2008-09-07
^ a b c d e f g "Speaker Bios, UCLA Burkle Center". University of California, Los Angeles . Retrieved . 2008-09-10
^ Kurtz, Howard (2008-01-29). "Media Notes". . pp. C1, C4. Washington Post
^ "Transcript: Democratic Debate in Los Angeles". . Federal News Service. January 31, 2008 New York Times . Retrieved . April 29, 2009
PARTICIPANTS: SENATOR HILLARY CLINTON SENATOR BARACK OBAMA
MODERATORS: Wolf Blitzer, CNN ANCHOR DOYLE MCMANUS, WASHINGTON BUREAU CHIEF, LOS ANGELES TIMES JEANNE CUMMINGS, SENIOR CORRESPONDENT, POLITICO.COM
LOCATION: Kodak Theatre, LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
^ "William and Barbara Edwards Media Fellows by year". Hoover Institution . Retrieved . 2011-10-27
^ "Philip Merrill College of Journalism". University of Maryland . Retrieved . 2008-09-10
External links [ edit ]