Philip Ewing Philip Ewing is NPR's national security editor. He helps direct coverage of the military, the intelligence community, counterterrorism, veterans and other topics for the radio and online.

Philip Ewing

National Security Editor

Philip Ewing is NPR's national security editor. He helps direct coverage of the military, the intelligence community, counterterrorism, veterans and other topics for the radio and online. Ewing joined the network in 2015 from Politico, where he was a Pentagon correspondent and defense editor. Previously he served as managing editor of Military.com and before that he covered the U.S. Navy for the Military Times newspapers.

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Story Archive

Then-Attorney General Jeff Sessions, left, and Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein attend the U.S. Marshal Service's Director's Honorary Awards ceremony in Washington, D.C, on November 1, 2018. Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images

Weekly Roundup: Thursday, November 8

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New acting Attorney General Matt Whitaker participates in an August roundtable event at the Department of Justice's Kennedy building in Washington, D.C. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images

The special counsel's office says it has referred an alleged scheme to make false claims against Robert Mueller to the FBI. Tom Williams/CQ-Roll Call Inc./Getty Images hide caption

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Tom Williams/CQ-Roll Call Inc./Getty Images

President Trump suggested that he and his attorneys are on track to give written answers to special counsel Robert Mueller's questions about the Russian attack on the 2016 election. Alex Wong/Getty Images hide caption

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Alex Wong/Getty Images

Feds Charge Man With Mailing Improvised Bombs To President Trump's Critics

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Weekly Roundup: Thursday, October 25

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Russian President Vladimir Putin attends a ceremony to receive diplomatic credentials from newly appointed foreign ambassadors at the Kremlin in Moscow on Oct. 11. Sergei Karpukhin/AP hide caption

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Sergei Karpukhin/AP

Nancy Pelosi could be restored as House majority leader if the Democrats do well in the midterms. Democrats have placed their chips as they try to unseat Republicans — but not on Russia red. Mark Wilson/Getty Images hide caption

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Mark Wilson/Getty Images