Wolf Blitzer
Wolf Blitzer
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Wolf Blitzer
1990. He is the host of Wolf and The Situation Room. Blitzer also serves as the network's lead political anchor. Blitzer was born in Augsburg, Germany

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Wolf Blitzer Wolf Blitzer in 2011Born Wolf Isaac Blitzer
(1948-03-22) March 22, 1948 (age 70)
Augsburg, American zone in Allied-occupied GermanyResidence Bethesda, Maryland, U.S.Education University at Buffalo (BA)
Johns Hopkins University (MA)Occupation JournalistYears active 1972–presentTitle Anchor, The Situation Room
Anchor, WolfSpouse(s) Lynn Greenfield (m. 1973)Children 1 daughterWebsite Page on CNN

Wolf Isaac Blitzer (born March 22, 1948) is an American journalist, television news anchor and author who has been a CNN reporter since 1990. He is the host of Wolf and The Situation Room. Blitzer also serves as the network's lead political anchor.

  • 1 Early life and education
    • 1.1 Name
  • 2 Career
    • 2.1 Washington and Jerusalem
    • 2.2 Jonathan Pollard
    • 2.3 CNN
      • 2.3.1 Criticism of style
  • 3 Awards
  • 4 Other media appearances
  • 5 Family
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links
Early life and education

Blitzer was born in Augsburg, Germany,[1][2] the son of Cesia Blitzer (née Zylberfuden), a homemaker, and David Blitzer, a home builder.[2][3][4] His parents were Jewish refugees from the German concentration camp in Oświęcim (Auschwitz) in Nazi occupied Poland. He was raised in Buffalo, New York, and graduated from Kenmore West Senior High School. He received a Bachelor of Arts in history from the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1970. While there, he was a brother of Alpha Epsilon Pi. In 1972, he received a Master of Arts in International Relations from the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies. While at Johns Hopkins, he studied abroad at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, where he learned Hebrew.[5]


Blitzer has said he has frequently been asked about his name, which has been characterized as seemingly made for TV. Blitzer explains that his surname goes back for generations, and his first name, 'Wolf', is the same first name as his maternal grandfather.[6]

Career Washington and Jerusalem

Blitzer began his career in journalism in the early 1970s, in the Tel Aviv bureau of the Reuters news agency. In 1973, he caught the eye of Jerusalem Post editor Ari Rath, who hired Blitzer as a Washington correspondent for the English language Israeli newspaper. Blitzer remained with the Jerusalem Post until 1990, covering both American politics and developments in the Middle East.[7]

Fluent in Hebrew, Blitzer also published articles in several Hebrew-language newspapers. Under the name Ze'ev Blitzer, he wrote for Al HaMishmar. Using the name Ze'ev Barak, he had work published in Yedioth Ahronoth.[8] Ze'ev (זאב) is the Hebrew word for "wolf" and Barak (ברק) is the Hebrew word for "lightning" (which in German/Yiddish is Blitz).

In the mid-1970s, Blitzer also worked for the American Israel Public Affairs Committee (AIPAC) as the editor of their monthly publication, the Near East Report.[9][10] While at AIPAC, Blitzer's writing focused on Middle East affairs as they relate to United States foreign policy.[11]

At an April 1977 White House press conference, Blitzer asked Egyptian leader Anwar Sadat why Egyptian scholars, athletes and journalists were not permitted to visit Israel. Sadat responded that such visits would be possible after an end to the state of belligerence between the two nations. In November of that year, Sadat made a historic visit to Israel, and Blitzer covered the negotiations between the two countries from the first joint Israeli-Egyptian press conference in 1977, to the final negotiations that would lead to the signing of the Egypt–Israel Peace Treaty two years later.[7]

In 1985, Blitzer published his first book, Between Washington and Jerusalem: A Reporter's Notebook (Oxford University Press, 1985). The text outlined his personal development as a reporter, and the relations between the United States and Israel.

Jonathan Pollard

In 1986, he became known for his coverage of the arrest and trial of Jonathan Pollard, an American Jew who was charged with spying for Israel.[7] Blitzer was the first journalist to interview Pollard, and he later wrote a book about the Pollard Affair titled Territory of Lies.[12] In the book, Blitzer writes that Pollard contacted him because he had been reading Blitzer's byline for years, and because Blitzer "had apparently impressed him as someone who was sympathetic".[13] Pollard also hoped that Blitzer would help him "reach the people of Israel, as well as the American Jewish community."[14]

Blitzer's interview with Pollard was controversial in the context of the legal action against him, as it was construed by some media voices as a possible violation of the terms of Pollard's plea deal, which forbade media contact. Blitzer's subsequent book about the affair was included in The New York Times list of "Notable Books of the Year" for 1989.[15] In its review, the Times praised the book as "lucid and highly readable" and called Blitzer's judgment of Israeli officials "harsh but fair".[16]

A review in The New York Review of Books was more critical, prompting a letter from Blitzer accusing the reviewer of making several inaccurate statements. Reviewer Robert I. Friedman responded to Blitzer's criticism by characterizing Territory of Lies as "a slick piece of damage control that would make former employers at AIPAC (not to mention Israel's Defense Ministry) proud."[17]

Pollard was released on November 20, 2015, in accordance with federal guidelines in place at the time of his sentencing.[18]

CNN Blitzer interviews U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton at NATO headquarters in Brussels, April 18, 2012

In May 1990, Blitzer moved to CNN and worked as the cable network's military affairs reporter. Blitzer spent a month in Moscow in 1991, and was one of the first Western reporters to visit KGB headquarters. His team's coverage of the first Gulf War in Kuwait won a CableACE Award and made him a household name.

In 1992, Blitzer became CNN's White House correspondent, a position he would hold until 1999. During this period, he earned an Emmy Award for his coverage of the 1995 Oklahoma City bombing. In 1998, he began hosting the CNN Sunday morning interview program Late Edition with Wolf Blitzer, which was seen in over 180 countries. Blitzer's first assignment as an anchor was on the daily newscast The World Today, in 1999. In 2000, he started anchoring his own show, Wolf Blitzer Reports, which ran until 2005.

CNN has selected Blitzer to anchor their coverage of all U.S. presidential elections since 2004.[19] Since August 8, 2005, Blitzer has hosted The Situation Room, a two-hour afternoon/early evening program on CNN.[20][21]

In 2013, he started anchoring the 1pm ET hour of CNN Newsroom, until 2014, when the slot was renamed to Wolf.

Criticism of style

New York magazine's Michael Hirschhorn has described Blitzer's presentation as "resolutely humorless".[22]


Blitzer has won awards, including the 2004 Journalist Pillar of Justice Award from the Respect for Law Alliance, and the 2003 Daniel Pearl Award from the Chicago Press Veterans Association. His news team was among those awarded a George Foster Peabody Award for coverage of Hurricane Katrina, an Alfred I. DuPont Award for coverage of the 1999 Southeast Asian tsunami, and an Edward R. Murrow Award for CNN's coverage of the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001.

In November 2002, he won the American Veteran Awards' Ernie Pyle Journalism Award for military reporting. In February 2000, he received the Anti-Defamation League’s Hubert H. Humphrey First Amendment Freedoms Prize. In 1999, Blitzer won the International Platform Association's Lowell Thomas Broadcast Journalism Award. Blitzer won an Emmy Award for his coverage of the Oklahoma City bombing. Blitzer was also part of the CNN team that was awarded a Golden ACE award for their 1991 Gulf War reporting. In 1994, American Journalism Review cited him and CNN as the readers' choice for the Best in the Business Award for network coverage of the Clinton administration.[20]

In May 1999, Blitzer was awarded the honorary Doctorate in Humane Letters by the University at Buffalo. On May 20, 2007, Blitzer was awarded the honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters by the George Washington University at their undergraduate commencement exercise.[23] On May 23, 2010, Blitzer was awarded the honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters by Niagara University at their undergraduate commencement exercise. Also, on May 14, 2011, he received an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters from Penn State University.[citation needed] On September 25, 2011, Blitzer was awarded an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters by the University of Hartford.[24] On May 10, 2014, Blitzer received an honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters from Howard University.[25]

Other media appearances Blitzer and Ted Turner at the LBJ Auditorium in Austin, TX

Blitzer appears as himself in the 2009 documentary "Back Door Channels: The Price of Peace." The film deals with the back room negotiations that led to the historic 1979 Peace Treaty between Israel and Egypt. At the time, Blitzer was the Washington Bureau Chief of the Jerusalem Post, and played a key role in establishing a back channel of communications between Israel and the White House by introducing President Carter's General Counsel, Robert Lipshutz, to New York businessman Leon Charney, a close friend of then Israeli Defense Minister Ezer Weizman.[26] The flow of information between Weizman and Carter, via Charney and Lipshutz, contributed to finalizing the peace agreement between Israel and Egypt.

On September 17, 2009, Blitzer competed on an episode of Celebrity Jeopardy!, finishing the Double Jeopardy round with −$4,600. He was given $1,000 to bet in Final Jeopardy!, finishing with $2,000 and ultimately losing to comedian Andy Richter, who won $68,000 for St. Jude Children's Research Hospital.[27][28]

Blitzer has appeared in numerous films as himself reporting on events, including actual events and fictional events dealing with the related movie's plot including the James Bond film Skyfall in North American versions and in the blockbuster trailer parody "Movie: The Movie: 2V" presented on Jimmy Kimmel Live!.[29] He was in the news in Ben 10: Omniverse. In An American Benwolf in London, Ben noticed that Wolf Blitzer was on TV, and then decides to rename Benwolf into Blitzwolfer.

Blitzer, along with fellow CNN anchor John King, is an avid fan of the Washington Wizards NBA franchise, and participates in a pre-game video update for the team at home games known as the "Wizards Situation."[30]

Since 2013, Blitzer has made guest appearances in Netflix's political drama House of Cards, portraying himself.

Blitzer also makes a brief cameo in the 2016 movie Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice.

In August 2016, High Point University announced Blitzer as the 2017 Commencement Speaker. Blitzer gave the 2017 Commencement address at High Point University in High Point, North Carolina.

Blitzer also appeared in Mission: Impossible – Fallout (2018).


Blitzer and his wife, Lynn Greenfield, live in Bethesda, Maryland. They have one daughter, Ilana Blitzer Gendelman, born in 1981.[31][32]

  1. ^ Encyclopedia of television news, By Michael D. Murray, Greenwood Publishing Group, 1999, ISBN 978-1-57356-108-2.
  2. ^ a b "UBT: Wolf Blitzer". buffalo.edu. 
  3. ^ Maxine Block; Anna Herthe Rothe; Marjorie Dent Candee; Charles Moritz (2007). "Current Biography Yearbook". Retrieved October 11, 2013. 
  4. ^ "20 Questions with Wolf Blitzer". TheHill. 
  5. ^ New York Magazine. February 11, 1991, p. 36.
  6. ^ Sheridan, Patricia (October 3, 2005). ""Breakfast with...". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved December 6, 2005.
  7. ^ a b c Makovsky, David (1990-04-29). "Wolf Blitzer, 'Symbol of Integrity', Leaves Post For Cable Network Job". The Jerusalem Post. 
  8. ^ Blitzer, Wolf. Between Washington and Jerusalem. 1985, page ix.
  9. ^ "The American Spectator". Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved August 19, 2007. 
  10. ^ "MiddleEast.org - Mid-East Realities". middleeast.org. 
  11. ^ "Jewish Virtual Library". 
  12. ^ Luxenberg, Steven (1989-05-21). "The American Who Loved Israel Too Much: Book Review". Washington Post. 
  13. ^ Blitzer, Wolf. Territory of Lies. 1989, page xv.
  14. ^ Blitzer, Wolf. Territory of Lies. 1989, page xix.
  15. ^ "Notable Books of the Year". The New York Times. 1989-12-13. Retrieved April 10, 2008. 
  16. ^ Pear, Robert (1989-05-07). "The Spy from South Bend" (Book Review). The New York Times. 
  17. ^ Friedman, Robert (1990-02-01). "'Territory of Lies'" (letter by Blitzer, response by Friedman). New York Review of Books. Retrieved February 16, 2007. 
  18. ^ "After 30 Years, Jonathan Pollard Released From American Prison." Haaretz. November 20, 2015.
  19. ^ "CNN TV - Anchors/Reporters:Wolf Blitzer". Retrieved April 13, 2013. 
  20. ^ a b "Wolf Blitzer". CNN. Retrieved February 9, 2007. 
  21. ^ Who's Who in America – 2007. Marquis' Who's Who Ltd. 2006. Retrieved February 9, 2007. 
  22. ^ Hirschorn, Michael (April 12, 2010). "Don't cry for CNN". New York (Intelligencer). New York Media LLC. p. 12. Retrieved 20 May 2018. 
  23. ^ "GW News Center". gwu.edu. 
  24. ^ "CNN's Blitzer Takes Audience into the 'Situation Room'". University of Hartford. September 26, 2011. Archived from the original on 2013-07-04. 
  25. ^ "Entrepreneur and Entertainment Mogul Sean Combs to Deliver Howard University's 146th Commencement Address - Howard University Newsroom". howard.edu. 
  26. ^ "TV Festival 2009: Opening Film". tvfestival.net. Archived from the original on 2009-10-05. 
  27. ^ Linkins, Jason (2009-09-18). "Andy Richter Crushes CNN's Wolf Blitzer In Celebrity Jeopardy". Huffington Post. 
  28. ^ "Adventures in 'Celebrity Jeopardy': What is, Get a clue, Wolf Blizter?". Retrieved October 11, 2013. 
  29. ^ "Wolf Blitzer". Retrieved October 11, 2013. 
  30. ^ "CNN's Wolf blitzes D.C.'s Wizards". Retrieved June 11, 2015. 
  31. ^ Davidovit, Aliza. "Wolf Blitzer" (PDF). davidovit.com. 
  32. ^ New York Times: "Ilana Blitzer, Joseph Gendelman" November 7, 2008.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Wolf Blitzer.
  • CNN bio
  • CNN.com – The Situation Room
  • Appearances on C-SPAN
  • Wolf Blitzer on Charlie Rose
  • Wolf Blitzer on IMDb
  • Works by or about Wolf Blitzer in libraries (WorldCat catalog)
  • "Wolf Blitzer for the Defense (Department)", Jim Naureckas, FAIR Extra!, January/February 2003
  • Google Video on Israel Discussion – Held Nov 1989.
  • "Wolf Blitzer's emotional roots journey". CNN.com. October 15, 2014. Retrieved October 22, 2014. 
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Between Washington and Jerusalem: A Reporter's Notebook
Between Washington and Jerusalem: A Reporter's Notebook
Many journalists have mastered the Washington political scene, while others have gained entree to the highest echelons of Israeli politics. Wolf Blitzer is one of the few to have done both. An American fluent in Hebrew, Blitzer has interviewed and gained the respect of nearly all the major policy-makers in Israel and the United States over the past dozen years. The late Anwar Sadat credited Blitzer with first giving him the idea of making his historic trip to Jerusalem. The U.S.-Israeli relationship is like no other and this book helps explain why. Most importantly, it outlines the limits of the relationship, explaining why neither country can afford an all-out confrontation. There is special emphasis on the way decisions are made in Washington--the role of the foreign policy bureaucracy, Congress, the press, the Jewish community, the Arabs and their supporters, and the official Israeli presence. In addition, chapters cover the special U.S.-Israeli cooperation in military, strategic, and intelligence matters. The book is filled with fascinating vignettes of people: the career diplomat responsible for the explosive (in 1975 terms) Saunders document which said, "In many ways, the Palestinian dimension of the Arab-Israeli conflict is the heart of that conflict."...the American industrialist who became involved in some spectacular diplomatic back-channel efforts to save Soviet Jews...the German-Jewish refugee secretary of state who came to play such a decisive role in American-Israeli affairs...the three deeply religious leaders, Begin, Sadat, and Carter, "who progressed from an agreement to pray together to an agreement to make peace once and for all." From his unique vantage point, Blitzer considers the potential for either sharp strains or even closer collaboration in the future.

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Territory of Lies: The Exclusive Story of Jonathan Jay Pollard : The American Who Spied on His Country for Israel and How He Was Betrayed
Territory of Lies: The Exclusive Story of Jonathan Jay Pollard : The American Who Spied on His Country for Israel and How He Was Betrayed
Territory of Lies: The Exclusive Story of Jonathan Jay Pollard : The American Who Spied on His Country for Israel and How He Was Betrayed

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Ask More: The Power of Questions to Open Doors, Uncover Solutions, and Spark Change
Ask More: The Power of Questions to Open Doors, Uncover Solutions, and Spark Change
What hidden skill links successful people in all walks of life? What helps them make smart decisions? The answer is surprisingly simple: They know how to ask the right questions at the right time. Questions help us break down barriers, discover secrets, solve puzzles, and imagine new ways of doing things. But few of us know how to question in a methodical way. Emmy-award-winning journalist and media expert Frank Sesno aims to change that with Ask More. From questions that cement relationships, to those that help us plan for the future, each chapter in Ask More explores a different type of inquiry. By the end of the book, you'll know what to ask and when, what you should listen for, and what you can expect as the outcome. Packed with illuminating interviews, the book explains: How the Gates Foundation used strategic questions to plan its battle against malaria How turnaround expert Steve Miller uses diagnostic questions to get to the heart of a company's problems How NPR's Terry Gross uses empathy questions to dig deeper How journalist Anderson Cooper uses confrontational questions to hold people accountable How creative questions animated a couple of techie dreamers to brainstorm Uber Both intriguing and inspiring, Ask More shows how questions convey interest, feed curiosity, and reveal answers that can change the course of both your professional and personal life.

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Territory of Lies: The Rise, Fall, and Betrayal of Jonathan Jay Pollard
Territory of Lies: The Rise, Fall, and Betrayal of Jonathan Jay Pollard
A series of interviews with Jonathan Jay Pollard, his family, and U.S. and Israeli sources recounts the divided loyalties that prompted the former U.S. Naval Intelligence officer to spy for Israel

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The World on a String: How to Become a Freelance Foreign Correspondent
The World on a String: How to Become a Freelance Foreign Correspondent
Young reporters need not spend years struggling in obscurity to land coveted foreign assignments. In fact, technological advances and cost-cutting at major media companies have created unprecedented opportunities for enterprising journalists to succeed abroad as freelance correspondents--stringers--for newspapers, magazines, radio, television, wire services, and Internet outlets. The World on a String: How to Become a Freelance Foreign Correspondent is the step-by-step manual that describes how to:*choose your region wisely*select the right equipment*establish vital editorial contacts at home and abroad*make ends meet while filing stories to various media*prepare for the risks of reporting from war zones*work effectively with distant editorsColorful anecdotes and practical advice from successful stringers around the world highlight the trials and triumphs of freelancing abroad, enabling you to assess and take control of your career in the competitive world of journalism.

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Wolf Blitzer 24X36 New Printed Poster Rare #TNW724183
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A truly beautiful print that you won't be disappointed with. Printed using a quality 8-ink system, these images come printed on thick, glossy, photo paper with excellent durability and longevity.

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The Broken and the Whole: Discovering Joy after Heartbreak
The Broken and the Whole: Discovering Joy after Heartbreak
A wise, uplifting memoir about a rabbi’s search for understanding and his discovery of hope and joy after his young son suffered a catastrophic brain-stem stroke: “Deeply moving, extraordinarily thought-provoking, and entirely humane” (Kirkus Reviews, starred review).As a young, ambitious rabbi at one of New York’s largest synagogues, Charles Sherman had high expectations for what his future would hold—a happy and healthy family, professional success, and recognition. Then, early one morning in 1986, everything changed. His son Eyal spiked a fever and was soon in serious respiratory distress. Doctors discovered a lesion on the four-year-old’s brain stem. Following high-risk surgery, Eyal suffered a stroke. Sherman and his wife later learned that their son would never walk, talk, feed himself, or breathe on his own again—yet his mind was entirely intact. He was still the curious, intelligent boy they had always known. The ground had shifted beneath the Sherman family’s feet, yet over the next thirty years, they were able to find comfort, pleasure, and courage in one another, their community, their faith, and in the love they shared. The experience pointed Rabbi Sherman toward the answers of some of life’s biggest questions: To what lengths should parents go to protect their children? How can we maintain faith in God when tragedy occurs? Is it possible to experience joy alongside continuing heartbreak? Now, with deep insight, refreshing honesty, humor, and intelligence, Charles Sherman reflects back on his life and describes his struggle to address and ultimately answer these questions. The Broken and the Whole “inspirationally sets forth how to survive in the face of calamity” (Publishers Weekly, starred review) beautifully showing what it means to embrace life after everything you’ve known has been shattered to pieces.

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