NATO soldiers and officers alienate themselves from Afghans ... by communicating with them from the barrels of guns in their bullet-proof HumveesCommentary: Kinetic response May 19, 2008
As financial crisis leaves Anglo-American capitalism looking tarnished, a period in which rising inequality and stagnant average incomes seemed tolerable to voters is drawing to a closeCommentary: Not by bread alone Apr 21, 2008
Don't worry about him. We'll fix it so he'll be locked inCommentary: 'Hey guys, let's be friends' Apr 09, 2008
A strong dollar is in our nation's interest and should be based on economic fundamentalsCommentary: Boom to bust Apr 03, 2008
Grand Strategy for an Uncertain World -- Renewing the Trans-Atlantic PartnershipCommentary: Afghan lament Mar 28, 2008
Arnaud de Borchgrave (born 1926) is an American journalist who specializes in international politics.
Born in Belgium to Belgian count Baudouin de Borchgrave d’Altena, head of Belgium's military intelligence for the government-in-exile during World War II, Arnaud de Borchgrave was educated in Belgium, Britain and the United States. He served in the British Royal Navy from 1942 to 1946, from the age of 15, after running away from home and using falsified papers on his age to enlist in the service. He gave up his title of nobility in 1951.
In 1947, he was appointed Brussels bureau chief for United Press International, and three years later he became Newsweek's bureau chief in Paris and then its chief correspondent. In 1953 he became a senior editor for the magazine. Osborn Elliot—former Editor-in-Chief of Newsweek—once said: