Jamie McIntyre anchors the newscasts heard at the bottom of each hour during NPR's All Things Considered.
A career journalist, McIntyre reporting experience spans more than three decades and has taken him all across the world. He spent 16 years as a globetrotting correspondent for CNN covering the U.S. military as the network's Military Affairs and Senior Pentagon Correspondent. Before leaving the cable network in 2008, McIntyre reported from more than 65 countries, logged more than half-a-million miles in air travel, and covered conflicts in Somalia, Haiti, Bosnia, Kosovo, Afghanistan, and Iraq.
Prior to joining NPR in 2011, McIntyre started the blog, "Jamie McIntyre's Line of Departure," frequently contributing to the site as an analyst on military and media issues.
From 1989 to 1991, McIntyre was the host and senior writer for an Emmy award-winning news magazine show Capital Edition, which aired Sunday mornings, on WUSA-TV, in Washington, D.C.
His news radio roots go back to 1976, when he started at all-news radio WTOP in Washington, first as an editor, and then as a street reporter and anchor. His got off to a humble start in 1975, working as a country music disc jockey at a 5,000-watt daytimer in Gainesville, Florida.
Outside of a daily news deadline, McIntyre dabbles in stand-up comedy. He was the judge's choice as "DC's Funniest Reporter" in a charity competition at the National Press Club in 2010, and "Third Funniest Reporter on the Planet" at a similar event at the Laugh Factory in New York in 2006.
In addition to his duties at NPR, McIntyre teaches multimedia journalism as an adjunct professor at the Philip Merrill College at the University of Maryland.
A graduate of the University of Florida, McIntyre was named a Distinguished Alumnus of the journalism school in 2002.