National Journal

National Journal is a research and advisory services company based in Washington, D. C., offering services in government affairs, advocacy communications and policy brands research for government and business leaders. It publishes daily journalism covering politics and public policy and is led by President Kevin Turpin[1][2][3] and Editor Ben Pershing.

Initially popularized by its weekly magazine, which closed in December 2015 after 46 years of publication, National Journal shifted to a paid membership model in 2011 and began providing strategic research and analysis through its suite of products for government affairs and public policy professionals. National Journal now serves over 1,000 members from both the public and private sectors.[4]

National Journal
NJ-Logo-Gold
Nationaljournal
National Journal, October 23, 2010
First issue of the relaunched magazine
PresidentKevin Turpin
CategoriesResearch & Advisory Services
Year founded1969
CompanyAtlantic Media
CountryUnited States
Based inWashington, D. C.
LanguageEnglish
Websitenationaljournal.com
ISSN0360-4217

History and profile

National Journal was founded in 1969 as the Government Research Corporation,[5] a premium research service and journalism company, and was published for many years by the Times Mirror Corporation, which also owned the Los Angeles Times at the time.[6]

David G. Bradley, who founded the Advisory Board Company and Corporate Executive Board,[7] purchased National Journal and The Hotline from Times Mirror in 1997 to form the National Journal Group. Bradley also acquired Government Executive in his deal for National Journal, and added The Atlantic magazine soon after in 1999.[8] Bradley later consolidated the properties to form Atlantic Media. In 2005, Bradley centralized all of his publications at Atlantic Media's headquarters in the Watergate Building in Washington, D. C.[9]

Atlantic Media now publishes several prominent news magazines and digital publications including The Atlantic, Quartz, Government Executive, and Defense One, in addition to The Hotline and National Journal Daily, which are published under the National Journal brand.[10]

Services and products

National Journal's core membership package, Leadership Council, includes access to daily journalism including NJ Daily and The Hotline, research tools such as the Presentation Center, Washington Briefing, and The Almanac of American Politics, strategic support resources, and events. National Journal’s newest standalone product, Network Science Initiative (NSI) helps members achieve their advocacy goals by identifying key influencer networks surrounding specific policy issues.[11] Membership packages can be customized to include Network Science Initiative, Leadership Council and other offerings individually or in any combination.

Journalism

National Journal's editorial products include:

  • NationalJournal.com: NationalJournal.com covers politics and policy in Washington, DC, including the following issue areas: White House, Congress, politics, energy, health care, defense, and technology.
  • National Journal Daily: Originally known as Congress Daily, and rebranded in 2010 as National Journal Daily, the publication focuses on the legislative landscape and the inner workings on and off of Capitol Hill.
  • National Journal Hotline: Hotline is a digest of the day's political events relating to upcoming national elections. Published daily, Hotline condenses newspaper, magazine and digital political coverage from the previous 24 hours. Hotline "Wake-Up Call" releases daily coverage of the morning's political headlines; Hotline "Latest Edition" assembles election and campaign news across the country. Hotline reporters contribute to National Journal's overall political coverage.
  • The Almanac of American Politics: The Almanac of American Politics is a reference work that was published biennially by the National Journal Group from 1984 through 2014.[12] In 2015, Columbia Books & Information Services became the publisher of The Almanac of American Politics. The Almanac aims to provide a detailed look at the politics of the United States through an approach of profiling individual leaders and areas of the country.[13]

Contributors

Some of its best known current and former contributors have been:

References

  1. ^ National Journal: Kevin Turpin page
  2. ^ "NationalJournal - Staff". www.nationaljournal.com. Retrieved 2017-06-14.
  3. ^ "The story behind Atlantic owner David Bradley's 'biggest business failure'". Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-06-14.
  4. ^ "About National Journal". National Journal.
  5. ^ Shribman, David (June 6, 1982). "Magazine's Grasp Of Government Gives It Clout". The New York Times.
  6. ^ "Company Overview of Times Mirror Company". Bloomberg.
  7. ^ "David G. Bradley". Council on Foreign Relations.
  8. ^ Kurtz, Howard (September 28, 1999). "Zuckerman Sells Prized Magazine; National Journal Exec Buys Atlantic Monthly". The Washington Post.
  9. ^ Seelye, Katharine Q.; Carr, David (April 15, 2005). "Atlantic Monthly Leaving Boston in Move to Washington". The New York Times.
  10. ^ "Brands". National Journal.
  11. ^ "The story behind Atlantic owner David Bradley's 'biggest business failure'". Washington Post. Retrieved 2017-06-14.
  12. ^ Barone, Michael (August 15, 2013). "Read Almanac of American Politics 2014 introduction online". Washington Examiner. Retrieved 10 August 2015.
  13. ^ Grinapol, Corinne (June 9, 2015). "Richard Cohen Will Pen National Journal's 2016 Politics Almanac". FishBowl DC. Retrieved 10 August 2015.
  14. ^ Taylor, Mike (August 24, 2010). "Yet Another Hire at National Journal: Matthew Cooper Joins as Managing Editor". FishbowlNY. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  15. ^ Rothstein, Betsy (July 12, 2010). "NJ Hires Yochi Dreazen from WSJ". FishbowlDC. Retrieved November 4, 2011.
  16. ^ Hagey, Keach (August 25, 2010). "Major Garrett leaving Fox News for National Journal". Politico.
  17. ^ "Fawn Johnson". National Journal. Archived from the original on August 4, 2015.
  18. ^ "Jonathan Rauch". Brookings Institution. Archived from the original on January 15, 2013. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  19. ^ "Stuart Taylor". FishbowlDC. Archived from the original on October 19, 2012. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  20. ^ Rosen, Jay (April 9, 2006). "Murray Waas is Our Woodward Now". PressThink. Retrieved December 23, 2012.
  21. ^ Jeremy W. Peters (October 24, 2010). "Debut for a Nimbler, Newsier National Journal". The New York Times. Retrieved December 1, 2010.
  22. ^ "National Magazine Awards Database of Past Winners and Finalists". American Society of Magazine Editors. Retrieved October 26, 2008.
  23. ^ Gewertz, Ken (2008-06-05). "Precocious pundit Alexander Burns is off to D.C." Harvard News Gazette. The President and Fellows of Harvard College. Retrieved 2008-10-26.
  24. ^ ""Washington Week" Forges Editorial Partnership with "National Journal"". WETA.org. April 26, 2005. Retrieved October 26, 2008.
  25. ^ Scott Sherman (2002). "What makes a serious magazine soar?". Columbia Journalism Review. Retrieved August 8, 2007.

External links

2006 Georgia's 4th congressional district election

The Georgia 4th congressional district election, 2006 was an election for the United States House of Representatives. The general election was held on November 7, 2006. However, the 4th was a heavily Democratic district, with the Democratic primary viewed as the more important contest. In that primary, DeKalb County Commissioner Hank Johnson upset the incumbent, Cynthia McKinney.

Johnson went on to defeat Republican Catherine Davis, a human resources manager and GOP activist, in November to become the district's Representative.

Atlantic Media

Atlantic Media is an American print and online media company owned by David G. Bradley and based in the Watergate in Washington, D.C. The company publishes several prominent news magazines and digital publications including The Atlantic, Government Executive, Defense One and those belonging to its National Journal Group subsidiary: National Journal, The Hotline, National Journal Daily (previously known as Congress Daily), and Technology Daily. The National Journal Group also publishes books and directories, the most known of which is the biennial Almanac of American Politics.

Brian Moore 2008 presidential campaign

The 2008 presidential campaign of Brian Patrick Moore, a local activist from Florida, began when he announced his candidacy for the presidency of the United States in St. Louis, Missouri, on October 19, 2007. The same month he was declared the nominee of the Socialist Party USA for the 2008 presidential election. The SPUSA national convention elected Stewart Alexis Alexander of California as Moore's vice presidential nominee.

During his campaign, Moore focused on the American-led wars abroad, labor rights and community ownership of corporations. Throughout his campaign Moore failed to gather much support in the states he had access to, and ended in 11th place overall, receiving 6,555 votes nationwide. Moore was not able to increase the party's voter base, and instead, it lowered itself from 10 to 6 thousand votes nationwide from the previous presidential election. Moore's campaign raised $9,516.While minor, Moore managed to earn much needed media interest in the later part of the election mostly due to John McCain's red baiting against Barack Obama and making an appeal to the 5th US Circuit Court to get ballot access in the state of Louisiana. His media campaign included writing articles in several leading newspapers such as The New Republic and the National Journal and making appearances on television, most notably The Colbert Report.

Charlie Cook

Charles Edward Cook Jr. (born Shreveport, Louisiana November 20, 1953) is an American political analyst who specializes in election forecasts and political trends.

Cook writes election forecasts and rankings in his own publication, The Cook Political Report, and in other media. He is a political analyst for the National Journal and since 1994 with NBC. Cook writes two columns for National Journal, "The Cook Report" for the main publication and "Off to the Races" for the online National Journal Congress Daily. Since the 1984 US presidential election, Cook has provided election night commentary for various television networks.

Erin McPike

Erin Kathleen McPike (born June 28, 1983) is a political consultant and journalist. She has worked for CNN, NBC News, National Journal, and RealClearPolitics.

Illinois's 2nd congressional district

Illinois's 2nd congressional district is a congressional district in the U.S. state of Illinois. Based in the south suburbs of Chicago, the district includes southern Cook county, eastern Will county, and Kankakee county, as well as the city of Chicago's far southeast side.

John McCain

John Sidney McCain III (August 29, 1936 – August 25, 2018) was an American politician and military officer who served as a United States Senator from Arizona from January 1987 until his death. He previously served two terms in the United States House of Representatives and was the Republican nominee for President of the United States in the 2008 election, which he lost to Barack Obama.

McCain graduated from the United States Naval Academy in 1958 and was commissioned into the United States Navy. He became a naval aviator and flew ground-attack aircraft from aircraft carriers. During the Vietnam War, he almost died in the 1967 USS Forrestal fire. While on a bombing mission during Operation Rolling Thunder over Hanoi in October 1967, he was shot down, seriously injured, and captured by the North Vietnamese. He was a prisoner of war until 1973. He experienced episodes of torture and refused an out-of-sequence early release. During the war, he sustained wounds that left him with lifelong physical disabilities. He retired from the Navy as a captain in 1981 and moved to Arizona, where he entered politics. In 1982, he was elected to the United States House of Representatives, where he served two terms. He entered the U.S. Senate in 1987 and easily won reelection five times, the final time in 2016.

While generally adhering to conservative principles, McCain also had a media reputation as a "maverick" for his willingness to break from his party on certain issues. His supportive stances on LGBT rights, gun regulations, and campaign finance reform were significantly more liberal than the party's base. McCain was investigated and largely exonerated in a political influence scandal of the 1980s as one of the Keating Five. He then made campaign finance reform one of his signature concerns, which eventually resulted in passage of the McCain–Feingold Act in 2002. He was also known for his work in the 1990s to restore diplomatic relations with Vietnam, and for his belief that the Iraq War should have been fought to a successful conclusion. He chaired the Senate Commerce Committee and opposed pork barrel spending. He belonged to the bipartisan "Gang of 14" which played a key role in alleviating a crisis over judicial nominations.

McCain entered the race for the Republican nomination for president in 2000, but lost a heated primary season contest to Governor George W. Bush of Texas. He secured the nomination in 2008 after making a comeback from early reversals, but lost the general election. He subsequently adopted more orthodox conservative stances and attitudes and largely opposed actions of the Obama administration, especially with regard to foreign policy matters. By 2013, he had become a key figure in the Senate for negotiating deals on certain issues in an otherwise partisan environment. In 2015, he became Chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee. He refused to support then-Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump in 2016. He opposed the Affordable Care Act, but cast the deciding vote against the ACA-repealing American Health Care Act of 2017 bill.

After being diagnosed with brain cancer in 2017, he reduced his role in the Senate in order to focus on treatment. He died on August 25, 2018, four days before his 82nd birthday. Following his death, McCain lay in state in the United States Capitol rotunda, and his funeral was televised from the Washington National Cathedral with former U.S. Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama giving eulogies at the service.

Jornal Nacional

Jornal Nacional (Brazilian Portuguese: [ʒox'naw nasjo'naw]; Portuguese for National News or National Journal) is a Brazilian Emmy-winning primetime news program aired by Rede Globo since September 1, 1969. It was the first news program broadcast live by a television network throughout Brazil.

According to Ibope (Brazilian Institute of Public Opinion and Statistics), in the week of September 28—October 4, 2015 was the second most watched program of the Brazilian television, with an average of 26,007,251 viewers per minute and for 5,5 million people worldwide via Globo International.[1]

Major Garrett

Major Elliott Garrett (born August 24, 1962) is Chief White House Correspondent, and host of The Takeout podcast with CBS News and a Correspondent at Large with National Journal. Prior to joining National Journal he was the senior White House correspondent for the Fox News Channel. He covered the 2004 presidential election, the War on Terror, and the 2008 presidential election where he covered the Democratic Party presidential primaries and later Barack Obama as the Democratic nominee.

Marco Rubio

Marco Antonio Rubio (born May 28, 1971) is an American attorney and politician currently serving as the senior United States Senator from Florida. A Republican, Rubio previously served as Speaker of the Florida House of Representatives. Rubio unsuccessfully sought the Republican nomination for President of the United States in 2016, winning presidential primaries in the State of Minnesota, the District of Columbia, and the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico.

Rubio is a Cuban American from Miami, Florida. After serving as a city commissioner for West Miami in the 1990s, he was elected to represent the 111th district in the Florida House of Representatives in 2000. Subsequently, he was elected Speaker of the Florida House, and was Speaker for two years beginning in November 2006. Upon leaving the Florida legislature in 2008 due to term limits, Rubio taught at Florida International University.

Rubio successfully ran for the United States Senate in 2010. In April 2015, Rubio announced that he would forego seeking re-election to the Senate to run for president. He suspended his campaign for president on March 15, 2016, after losing the Florida Republican primary to the eventual winner of the presidential election, Donald Trump. On June 22, 2016, Rubio reversed his decision not to seek re-election to the Senate; he went on to win a second term later that year.

Matt Bevin

Matthew Griswold Bevin (; born January 9, 1967) is an American businessman and politician serving as the 62nd Governor of Kentucky since 2015. He is the third Republican elected Governor of Kentucky since World War II, after Ernie Fletcher (2003–2007) and Louie Nunn (1967–1971).

Born in Denver, Colorado, and raised in Shelburne, New Hampshire, Bevin earned a bachelor's degree at Washington and Lee University in 1989, then served four years of active duty in the U.S. Army, attaining the rank of captain. He became wealthy in the investment business and moved to Louisville, Kentucky, in 1999. In 2011, he assumed the presidency of Bevin Brothers Manufacturing Company, the last remaining American manufacturer of bells. When Bevin took over, the business, which had been in his family since its founding in 1832, was struggling and on the verge of closure. Bevin revived the company and restored its profitability.

In 2013, Bevin announced he would challenge Kentucky's senior U.S. Senator, then-Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, in the 2014 Republican primary. Although he gained the support of various groups aligned with the Tea Party Movement, McConnell attacked him repeatedly for inconsistencies in his public statements and policy positions and defeated him by almost 25 percentage points. After announcing he would seek the governorship in 2015, Bevin emerged from a four-way Republican primary, besting his nearest competitor, Agriculture Commissioner James Comer by 83 votes, and went on to defeat the state's attorney general, Democratic nominee Jack Conway, in the general election.

Mohammed Omar Abdel-Rahman

Mohammed Omar Abdel-Rahman (محمد عمر عبدالرحمن) is an Egyptian who was in United States custody in one of the CIA's "black sites". Also known as "Asadullah" (i.e. The lion of God.)Human Rights Watch reports he is the son of Sheikh Omar Abdel-Rahman, the "blind sheikh" who was convicted of involvement in the first al Qaeda bombing of the World Trade Center, in 1993.[1] Mohammed is alleged to have run a training camp, and to have had a role in operational planning.

An e-mail from Mohammed led to the capture of Khalid Sheikh Mohammed.Human Rights Watch reported that Mohammed was captured in February 2003, in Quetta, Pakistan.Mohammed was later extradited to Egypt and was released in 2010.On December 9, 2014, the United States Senate Intelligence Committee published the 600 page unclassified summary of a 6,000 page report on the CIA's use of torture.

While some of the CIA's captives were identified as only been subjected to torture that had been authorized from Washington, other captives, like Asadallah, were identified as having been tortured by CIA officials who did not have authorization. According to the National Journal, the Intelligence Committee described how "Interrogators used water dousing, forced nudity, and cramped confinement on Asadallah without having sought or received authorization from CIA Headquarters."

Richard E. Cohen

Richard E. Cohen is a journalist and author. He is a congressional correspondent for POLITICO.

Roll Call

Roll Call is a newspaper and website published in Washington, D.C., United States, when the United States Congress is in session. Roll Call reports news of legislative and political maneuverings on Capitol Hill, as well as political coverage of congressional elections across the country. In addition to breaking news, the paper features analysts such as Kate Ackley, Niels Lesniewski, Stuart Rothenberg, and Nathan L. Gonzales.

Roll Call has an online version as well, publishing in-depth features, breaking news stories, infographics, award-winning photojournalism, original video series, and over a dozen email newsletters.

In 2017, Roll Call's regular columnists are Walter Shapiro, Jonathan Allen, Mary Curtis, and Patricia Murphy.

Roll Call was founded in 1955 by Sid Yudain, who was working as a press secretary to Congressman Al Morano (R-Conn.) at the time. Yudain published the inaugural issue on June 16, 1955, with an initial printing of 10,000 copies. In 1986, Yudain sold Roll Call to Arthur Levitt, who was serving as the chairman of the American Stock Exchange at the time of the sale. Yudain continued to work as a columnist at Roll Call after the sale. The Economist Group acquired Roll Call in 1993.Today, Roll Call is the flagship publication of CQ Roll Call, which also operates: CQ (formerly Congressional Quarterly), publisher of a subscriber-based service for daily and weekly news about Congress and politics, as well as a weekly magazine. Roll Call merged with CQ in 2009 after the latter company was purchased by The Economist Group, Roll Call's parent company. in July 2018, a deal was announced for CQ Roll Call to be acquired by FiscalNote.Every issue of Roll Call is delivered to Congress and to the White House free of charge.

Ron Brownstein

Ronald J. Brownstein (born April 6, 1958) is an American journalist, political correspondent, and analyst.

Stephen F. Hayes

Stephen F. Hayes is an American journalist and author. He is a former senior writer for National Journal. He was the Editor-in-chief of The Weekly Standard. He was a staunch proponent of the Iraq War and an influential figure in promoting the false claim that the Saddam Hussein regime and Al Qaeda had an operational relationship.

The Almanac of American Politics

The Almanac of American Politics is a reference work published biennially by Columbia Books & Information Services. It aims to provide a detailed look at the politics of the United States through an approach of profiling individual leaders and areas of the country. The first edition of the Almanac was published in 1972. The National Journal published biennial editions of the Almanac from 1984 through 2014. In 2015, Columbia Books & Information Services became the publisher.

The Cook Political Report

The Cook Political Report is an independent, non-partisan online newsletter that analyzes elections and campaigns for the United States House of Representatives, the United States Senate, Governor's offices and the American Presidency. It was founded by political analyst Charlie Cook in 1984. Coverage of Senate and Gubernatorial races is headed up by Senior Editor Jennifer Duffy and coverage of House races is led by David Wasserman. Amy Walter serves as national editor.

Reports include Charlie Cook's two weekly columns for National Journal magazine, and NationalJournal Daily. In addition, changes are generally made each week to the House, Senate, and Governors At-A-Glance charts, which list every candidate running in each state and district in the country, in addition to other candidates who are rumored to be considering a run. The House Summary lists the current makeup of the House of Representatives, as well as all announced retirements, potential retirements, and candidates possibly running for higher office. All House and Senate contests are rated, regardless of competitiveness on a seven-point scale; Solid Democrat, Likely Democrat, Lean Democrat, Toss-Up, Lean Republican, Likely Republican, and Solid Republican.

The Cook Political Report employs what it calls the Cook Partisan Voting Index (the PVI), which lists each congressional district in the country according to propensity for voting Democratic or Republican. Every four years following a presidential election, the PVI is updated to reflect how Democratic or Republican a district is, based on how that district voted in the presidential election compared with the rest of the country.

Previously a hard copy publication, the Cook Political Report moved to an all online format in 2004.

Washington Week

Washington Week—previously Washington Week in Review—is an American public affairs television program, which has aired on PBS and its predecessor, National Educational Television, since 1967. Unlike other panel discussion shows which encourage informal (sometimes vociferous) debates as a means of presentation, Washington Week consistently follows a path of civility and moderation. Its format is that of a roundtable featuring the show's moderator between two and four Washington-based journalists. Its current weekly moderator is Robert Costa.

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