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Journal Editorial Report

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Journal Editorial Report
Presented byPaul Gigot
Country of originUnited States
Running time1 hour
(previously 30 minutes)
Original networkPBS, later on Fox News Channel
Original release2004 – 2005 (PBS)
2005 –
present (Fox News Channel)

The Journal Editorial Report is a weekly American interview and panel discussion TV program on Fox News Channel, hosted by Paul Gigot, editorial page editor of The Wall Street Journal. Prior to moving to Fox News, the show aired on PBS for 15 months, ending on December 2, 2005.[1]

Opening with a newsmaker of the week, Gigot usually interviews a guest for the first half of the program, asking questions related to the writings of the guest or a current event of interest to the guest.

Following the guest segment, the program becomes a panel discussion of Wall Street Journal editorial writers giving their opinions on the political, economic, and cultural issues of the current week. The final segment labeled Hits and Misses lets the panelists comment on the best and worst stories or events of the week.

The program is broadcast Saturdays at 3:00 p.m. and Sundays at 3:00 p.m. (Eastern)

The transcript of each show appears on on the following Monday.

Panel members - current

These Wall Street Journal editorial staff appear on the show:

  • Daniel Henninger – Deputy Editor of the WSJ Editorial page, and writer on the editorial page since 1977
  • Jason Riley – in 1996, Jason became the first Interactive Editor for the Leisure & Arts section of WSJ.COM web portal
  • Kimberley Strassel – Washington based author of Potomac Watch column – prior to joining the editorial staff, she worked in the news section covering real estate and technology.

Panel members - past

  • Dorothy Rabinowitz – 2001 Pulitzer Prize winner for her articles on American Culture and Society. She is an author and was a freelance writer, syndicated columnist and TV commentator prior to joining the WSJ.
  • Robert Pollock – features editor – worked five years in Brussels, and moved to the US editorial staff in 2000
  • James Taranto, who formerly wrote the popular "Best of the Web Today" feature for Opinion Journal, also appears occasionally in the role of "funny man".
  • John Fund, political columnist for the Opinion Journal website, also makes occasional appearances.
  • Alicia Henley


The following is a representative list the people who appeared as guests in 20072019:

  • Stephen F. Hayes – author of Cheney, the untold story of America's most powerful and controversial vice president.
  • Max Boot – senior fellow at the Council of Foreign Relations and author of the book War Made New, discussing events in Pakistan
  • Melanie Phillips – columnist for the Daily Mail and author of the book Londonistan. on the failed terror attacks in London and Glasgow
  • David Satter – former Moscow correspondent for the Financial Times of London and the author of the book "Darkness at Dawn: The Rise of the Russian Criminal State" on events in Russia
  • Peter Rodman – former Assistant Secretary of Defense for international security affairs and Pentagon's top Asia policy official on the military threat posed by China's military
  • Dr. Scott Gottlieb – former deputy commissioner of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) discussing issues related to the drug approval process
  • Joel Mowbray – investigative reporter and author of "Diplomacy: How the State Department Threatens America’s Security" discussing the U.S. taxpayer-funded al-Hurra satellite network, which had a sudden shift in its news coverage following the arrival of Larry Register from CNN


  1. ^ "The Journal Editorial Report". PBS. December 2, 2005. Archived from the original on December 26, 2005. Retrieved 2021-01-07.

External links

This page was last edited on 3 June 2021, at 20:33
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