Charles Krauthammer Author

June 22, 2018 By TheNewYorkNews

Charles Krauthammer Author

Winner of the Pulitzer Prize and named by The Financial Times as the most influential commentator in America, Charles Krauthammer has been honored from every part of the political spectrum for his bold, lucid and original writing -- from the famously liberal People for the American Way (which presented him their First Amendment Award) to the staunchly conservative Bradley Foundation (which awarded him their first $250,000 Bradley Prize).

Charles Krauthammer is the only one who Received An Apology From The White HouseRegarding the Churchill Bust removed from the WH during the Obama administration, he is also famous for being:

“The Only Entity On Earth, Other Than Rogue States, That Has Received An Apology From The White House” .

Since 1985, Charles Krauthammer has written a syndicated column for The Washington Post for which he won the 1987 Pulitzer Prize for distinguished commentary. It is published weekly in more than 275 newspapers worldwide.

Krauthammer was a contributing editor to The Weekly Standard and The New Republic, and a weekly panelist on Inside Washington. He was also a contributor to FOX News, appearing nightly on FOX's evening news program, Special Report with Bret Baier.

Charles Krauthammer author book things that matter editors pick the new york news best seller

Things That Matter

He is author of 3 books (Democratic Realism: An American Foreign Policy for a Unipolar War, Cutting edges: Making sense of the eighties) and its Best Seller Things That Matter: Three Decades of Passions, Pastimes and Politics Oct 22, 2013

For three decades, his influential writings have helped frame the very shape of American foreign policy.

He coined and developed The Reagan Doctrine (Time, April 1985), defined the structure of the post-Cold War world in The Unipolar Moment (Foreign Affairs, Winter 1990/1991), and outlined the principles of post-9/11 American foreign policy in his much-debated Irving Kristol Lecture, Democratic Realism (AEI Press, March 2004).

MSNBC's Joe Scarborough called him "without a doubt, the most powerful force in American conservatism."
National Review featured him on its cover as "Obama's critic-in-chief."
Der Spiegel called him "the leading voice of America's conservative intellectuals."
New York Times columnist David Brooks said about him "he's the most important conservative columnist."
Politico called him "leader of the opposition ... a coherent, sophisticated and implacable critic of the new president."

Born in New York City and raised in Montreal, Charles Krauthammer was educated at McGill University (B.A. 1970), Oxford University (Commonwealth Scholar in Politics) and Harvard (M.D. 1975). While serving as a resident and then chief resident in psychiatry at Massachusetts General Hospital, he published scientific papers, including the discovery of a form of bipolar disease, that continue to be cited in the psychiatric literature.

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In 1978, he quit medical practice, came to Washington to help direct planning in psychiatric research in the Carter administration, and began contributing articles to The New Republic. In 1980, he served as a speechwriter to Vice President Walter Mondale. He joined The New Republic as a writer and editor in 1981. His New Republic writings won the 1984 National Magazine Award for Essays and Criticism, the highest award in magazine journalism.

From 2001 to 2006, he served on the President's Council on Bioethics.

He was president of The Krauthammer Foundation and chairman of Pro Musica Hebraica, an organization dedicated to the recovery and performance of lost classical Jewish music. He was also a member of the Chess Journalists of America.

Charles Krauthammer died in June 2018.

In August 2017, Krauthammer had a cancerous tumor removed from his abdomen. The surgery was thought to have been successful; however, on June 8, 2018, Krauthammer announced that his cancer had returned and that doctors had given him only weeks to live. That news was at the origin of the famous message letter he sent to the Washington Post.

On June 21, just thirteen days later, he died of small intestine cancer in an Atlanta, Georgia hospital. He was aged 68.

The original letter can be found on the washingtonpost.


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