Since joining The Atlantic’s London bureau in 2017, I’ve reported on Brexit, European politics, and transatlantic affairs. I was previously an assistant editor and editorial fellow at the magazine in Washington, D.C.
I’m a committee member of the Foreign Press Association in London, where I currently serve as Honorary Secretary.
Prior to joining The Atlantic, I was a writer, columnist, and editor at the Daily Trojan, the student newspaper of record at the University of Southern California, where I studied international relations and French.
My work has also appeared in the Jewish Journal and +972Magazine. My piece in +972 was the fourth most-read post of 2014.
China’s repression of the Uighurs in Xinjiang has forced those in the diaspora to protect their identity from afar.
By reducing the term to a political pejorative, we risk rendering it worthless.
After the country elected its 20th Etonian prime minister, some are questioning whether its education system is the solution to the country’s stagnant social mobility—or the problem.
The Labour Party leader could be the country’s next prime minister, and could well redefine its role in the world.
The Palace of Westminster is in a state of disrepair. Is this an opportunity to completely reimagine how politics should look?
A centuries-old British newspaper tradition continues to find humor in the politically mundane and provide commentary in the era of Brexit.