New York Times' Dean Baquet at PSIA

New York Times' Dean Baquet at PSIA

Q&A with students, 20 November
Wed, 2019-11-20 19:15 - 20:30
  •  Dean Baquet ©Todd Heisler / The New York Times Dean Baquet ©Todd Heisler / The New York Times

An exclusive discussion between the executive editor of The New York Times and students during a 60 minutes Q&A session.

60 minutes with Dean Baquet

Wednesday 20 November 2019 | 7:15 pm - 8:30 pm
Amphitheater Simone Veil, 28 rue des Saints-Pères

Open to students. Registration compulsory.

This event will be moderated by Enrico Letta, Dean of PSIA and Bruno Patino, Dean of the School of Journalism.

The New York Times is the exclusive media partner of PSIA's flagship conference: the Youth & Leaders Summit.

About Dean Baquet

Dean Baquet is executive editor of The New York Times, a position he assumed in May 2014. Mr. Baquet serves in the highest ranked position in The Times’s newsroom and oversees The New York Times news report in all its various forms.

Before being named executive editor, Mr. Baquet was managing editor of The Times. He previously served as Washington bureau chief for the paper from March 2007 to September 2011. Mr. Baquet rejoined The Times after several years at the Los Angeles Times, where he was editor of the newspaper since 2005, after serving as managing editor since 2000.

Previously, Mr. Baquet had been National editor of The New York Times since July 1995, after having served as deputy Metro editor since May 1995.

Mr. Baquet joined The Times in April 1990 as a Metro reporter. In May 1992, he became special projects editor for the business desk, and in January 1994, he held the same title, but operated out of the executive editor’s office.

Before joining The Times, he reported for the Chicago Tribune from December 1984 to March 1990, and before that, for The Times-Picayune in New Orleans for nearly seven years.

While at the Chicago Tribune, Mr. Baquet served as associate Metro editor for investigations and was chief investigative reporter, covering corruption in politics and the garbage-hauling industry.

He was awarded a Pulitzer Prize for investigative reporting in March 1988 when he led a team of three in documenting corruption in the Chicago City Council, and was a finalist for a Pulitzer Prize in 1994 in the investigative reporting category. Mr. Baquet has also received numerous local and regional awards.

Mr. Baquet majored in English at Columbia University from 1974 to 1978.

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