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George Will is among the most talented journalists in the United States. He is a columnist and a winner of the Pulitzer Prize. Currently, he is working for Newsweek, Fox News, and The Washington Post. There are almost 450 newspapers where his column is published.
Will is the son of Frederick L. Will and Louise Hendrickson Will was born in Champaign, Illinois, on May 4, 1941. His father was a University of Illinois philosophy professor who specialized in epistemology. Will attended Urbana, Illinois' University Laboratory High School, and Hartford, Connecticut's Trinity College (B.A., Religion, 1962). He went to Magdalen College, Oxford, to study philosophy, politics, and economics (B.A., MA). After graduating from Oxford, Will dropped out of Harvard Law School and went to Princeton University, where he earned M.A. and Ph.D. degrees in politics.
He worked on the staff of Republican Senator Gordon Allott of Colorado from 1970 until 1972.
From 1972 through 1978, Will worked as an editor at National Review. In 1974, he joined The Washington Post Writers Group and began writing a syndicated biweekly column, which grew in popularity and is still published in newspapers across the country. His column appears in 450 newspapers across the country. He joined Newsweek as a contributing editor in 1976 and wrote a biweekly back page column until 2011.
Will was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Commentary in 1977 for his "distinguished commentary on numerous themes." Will's essays frequently blend factual reporting with conservative commentary for their academic vocabulary, allusions to political philosophers, and numerous references to baseball?
Will has also written two blockbuster baseball books, three political philosophy books, eleven collections of his columns for The Washington Post and Newsweek, and numerous book reviews and talks.
Will was a Fox News contributor from 2013 through 2017. Will was a news analyst for ABC News from the early 1980s until the present and was a founding member of ABC's This Week panel with David Brinkley in 1981, titled This Week with George Stephanopoulos. Until he departed from ABC News, Will was a panelist on This Week. From 1977 through 1984, Will was a regular panelist on television's Agronsky & Company. On Sunday, March 19, 2017, Chuck Todd, the moderator of Meet the Press, welcomed Will back as a panelist, remarking that he had not appeared on the show since 1981 and would be his 52nd appearance.
On May 8, 2017, Will was hired as a paid political contributor for MSNBC and NBC News. On Today, Morning Joe, and The 11th Hour, he is anticipated to deliver regular political commentary.
George Will has a long list of accolades and honors to his credit. He has received sixteen prizes, including the Pulitzer Prize in 1977. In the years 1980 and 1991, he was a two-time winner of the Silurian Award. He is also the author of a best-selling baseball-themed novel. He adores baseball and is a massive supporter of the sport. He has also written books on political philosophy and philosophy. In 1992, he received the Madison Medal from Princeton University, and in 1991, he received the George Cronkite Award from Arizona State University. George has received accolades from several other universities and institutes for his contributions to journalism.
Despite his identification with conservative ideology, Will has attacked various personalities and programs linked with the Republican Party and American conservatism. He was one of the first to speak out against President George W. Bush's nomination of Harriet Miers to the United States Supreme Court.
Will was a hawk in the run-up to the 2003 invasion of Iraq, and he had doubts about the Bush administration's Iraq policies. He eventually chastised a set of political scenarios he claimed were unrealistically hopeful.
During Trump's presidential campaign in 2016, Will called him a "one-man Todd Akin" and later urged conservative voters to "help him lose 50 states — condign retribution for his total disregard for conservative fundamentals." Trump, for his part, chastised Will and pointed out that his wife, Mari Maseng Will, was a campaign adviser for Scott Walker's presidential campaign. Will slammed Trump once more, claiming that he poses a more significant threat than Hillary Clinton. Will said in June 2016 that he had left the Republican party and was now registered as an unaffiliated voter, expressing his opposition to Trump.
Will and his first wife, Madeleine, have three children: Victoria, Geoffrey, and Jonathan. Their first child, Jonathan, was born in 1972 with Down syndrome, which Will has written about in his column on several occasions. After 22 years of marriage, Harry and Madeleine divorced in 1989.
Will married Mari Maseng in 1991. They live in the Washington, D.C. region with their one kid, David, born in 1992. Maseng is a political consultant and wordsmith who most recently worked for Scott Walker's 2016 presidential campaign. He was the head of communications for Rick Perry's presidential campaign in 2012. She previously worked on Michele Bachmann's presidential campaign in 2012 and offered her services to Mitt Romney's. She served as a presidential speechwriter, deputy director of transportation, and Assistant to the President for Public Liaison for Ronald Reagan. She was also Bob Dole's former communications director.
George Will is one of the most outspoken media critics in the United States, and his opinions are well regarded. He has expressed his political views on various topics, including social issues, national security, and foreign affairs.
George Will is an "amiable, low-voltage atheist," as he describes himself. He is also a supporter of the Chicago Cubs baseball team. He also appeared in Ken Burns's PBS documentary Baseball as an interview subject.
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