Nicholas Confessore is an editor of The Washington Monthly. Previously, he was a senior writer for The American Prospect, of which he remains a senior correspondent. He has also written for The New Republic, The Boston Globe, Salon, The Atlantic Monthly Online, and his high school paper, What's What. He will work for food.
You can email him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Washington Monthly articles by Nicholas Confessore:
- July/August 2003: Welcome to the Machine
How the GOP disciplined K Street and made Bush supreme.
- March 2003: G.I. Woe
Three years ago, George W. Bush charged that U.S. troops were intolerably overburdened. Today, our men and women in uniform are stretched even thinner--and it's about to get much worse.
- December 2002: Comparative Advantage
How economist Paul Krugman became the most important political columnist in America.
- October 2002: One Vote Away
Republicans could win control of the entire federal government in November. Why won't Democrats talk about it?
- May 2002: Borderline Insanity
President Bush wants the INS to stop granting visas to terrorists. The biggest obstacle? His own administration.
- October 2001: Ethics For Dummies
A review of Martin and Susan Tolchin's Glass Houses
- December 2000: Nightmare in Kigali
A review of Linda Melvern's A People Betrayed.