Ana Marie Cox Biography, Age, Parents, Husband, John W. Ramonas, Podcast And Tattoo

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Ana Marie Cox Biography

Ana Marie Cox is an American author, blogger, political columnist, and critic. She is the founder and editor of the political blog Wonkette.  Recently she was the Senior Political Correspondent for MTV News, and conducted the “Talk” interviews featured in The New York Times Magazine from 2015 to 2017.

Ana Marie Cox
Ana Marie Cox
Ana Marie Cox

Ana Marie held the position of Washington correspondent for GQ in 2010.  Since 2009 she has been a contributor for The Daily Beast. Previously she worked at Air America Media. She was a lead blogger on U.S. politics for The Guardian,  until August 2014, and an editor at Mother Jones.

Ana Marie Cox Age

Ana Marie was born on September 23, 1972 in San Juan, Puerto Rico. She is 46 years old as of 2018.

Ana Marie Cox Family | Ana Marie Cox Parents

Ana Marie was born in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Her family is from Texas and is of Scots-Irish descent.  Ana went to Lincoln Southeast High School in Lincoln, Nebraska, where she wrote for the school’s newspaper, The Clarion. In 1994 she graduated from the University of Chicago with a Bachelor of Arts degree in history. She began graduate school at the University of California, Berkeley, where she was studying American history, but left school, and instead became an editorial assistant at the publishing company Alfred A. Knopf.

Ana Marie Cox Husband  | Chris Lehmann

Ana Marie was married to Chris Lehmann, formerly of The Washington Post, New York, and Congressional Quarterly. The couple divorced in 2011.

John W. Ramonas Ana Marie Cox

Ana Marie announced on Twitter on October 11, 2014, that she was engaged to Minneapolis risk manager John Ramonas.  The pair got married on New Year’s Day 2015 in Vermont.   The couple reside in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Ana Marie announced on February 28, 2015, in an article in the Daily Beast that she is a Christian. , In honor of Carrie Fisher’s death, Cox confirmed via Twitter on December 27, 2016 that she has bipolar disorder.

Ana Marie Cox Podcast

Ana Marie  launched the podcast With Friends Like These  as part of the Crooked Media brand in February 2017. She was also a guest of John Moe on his podcast The Hilarious World of Depression at American Public Media. She talked about depression and being a survivor of suicide.

Ana Marie Cox Rachel Maddow

Ana Marie debuted on Air America Media as their first Washington-based national correspondent on January 19, 2009.   On The Rachel Maddow Show she was a frequent guest , and guest-hosted the show in Rachel Maddow’s absence on September 4, 2009. Ana Marie also became a contributing editor for Playboy in 2009.

Ana Marie Cox New Tattoo

Just in time for her upcoming appearance in Washington, The Guardian‘s Ana Marie Cox has a new tattoo on her arm. She described it “brand new” and “not subtle” and something “that took a long time to do.” After Wired‘s Spencer Ackerman asked if it was on her lower back, she joked that it was Calvin peeing on the Chinese word for strength – with a rainbow. Then she posted a picture of what is presumably her arm on her space in her Posterous account. Guess she’s feeling patriotic?

Ana Marie Cox Mtv | Ana Marie Cox Msnbc

Ana Marie was the senior political correspondent for MTV News from 2016 until they pivoted to video. She is on cable news more often than she’d like, and appears frequently on Real Time with Bill Maher.  She lives in Minneapolis, MN and frequently tweets about cats. The February 17, 2010 episode of ABC’s “Top Line” webcast announced that Ana Marie had become the Washington correspondent for GQ magazine.  She has worked as a blogger for The Guardian since September 26, 2011.

Ana Marie Cox New York Times

Ana Marie’s novel Dog Days,  a satire of Washington, D.C. life for which she was reportedly paid $250,000, was published on January 6, 2006. Her book received generally negative reviews. In The New York Times, Christopher Buckley described it as “brisk, smart” and “smutty.”  In the Times as well, Janet Maslin wrote that despite Cox’s “satirical expertise,” the novel is replete with “stock characters” and “manages to be doubly conventional: it follows both an old-fashioned love-betrayal-redemption arc and the newer, bitchier nanny-Prada chick-lit motif.”  Writing in, Toby Young found the novel “shallow.”

Kirkus Reviews adjudged that Cox offers “results that make Primary Colors read like Proust” and concluded, “[R]eaders hoping for some real-life dirt (or at least a salacious facsimile) will be dealt nothing more than lightweight fluff and throwaway farce.”  In the Los Angeles Times, Diana Wagman wrote, “Dog Days is predictable and, worst of all, mean-spirited. … [It] is chick lit at its most hackneyed.” “It’s a novel torn from the day before yesterday’s headlines,” wrote P.J. O’Rourke in The Washington Post.

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