Joshua Green is a senior editor at The Atlantic. He was a Washington Monthly editor from 2001-2003. He has also written for The New Yorker, Esquire, Rolling Stone, and other publications. He began his career at the satirical weekly, The Onion (back at a time when that failed to impress anyone). Recently he was named one of Columbia Journalism Review's 10 young writers on the rise and was a finalist for the Livingston Award. His writing has been anthologized in books ranging from The Best American Political Writing 2005 to The Bob Marley Reader.
You can email him at email@example.com.
Washington Monthly articles by Joshua Green:
- June 2003: The Bookie of Virtue
William J. Bennett has made millions lecturing people on morality--and blown it on gambling.
- January/February 2003: Reagan's Liberal Legacy
What the new literature about the Gipper won't tell you.
- November 2002: The Myth of Cyberterrorism
There are many ways terrorists can kill you--computers aren't one of them.
- November 2002: Wheel Estate
A review of J. Hart, M. Rhodes, and J. Morgan's The Unknown World of the Mobile Home.
- October 2002: Monumental Failure
Why we should commercialize the National Mall.
- July/August 2002: The 'Gateless Community
In any other adminstration, Bush's scandal-plagued Army secretary would be gone. But the rules have changed.
- June 2002: Fabulous Fabulist
A review of Lillian Ross's Reporting Back.
- May 2002: The Big Switch
Why Democrats should draft McCain in 2004--and why he should let them.
- April 2002: The Other War Room
President Bush doesn't believe in polling--just ask his pollsters.
- January/February 2002: The Other College Rankings
When it comes to national service, America's "best colleges" are its worst.
- November 2001: God's Foreign Policy
Why the biggest threat to Bush's war strategy isn't coming from Muslims, but from Christians.
- October 2001: John Edwards, Esq.
Should America elect a trial lawyer president?
- May 2001: Weapons of Mass Confusion
How pork trumps preparedness in the fight against terrorism.
- November 1999: Deadly Compromise
Liberals and conservatives are both wrong on the death penalty.