White House Correspondent, Bloomberg Television
Julianna Goldman serves as a White House correspondent for Bloomberg Television, Bloomberg News and Bloomberg Businessweek. She is also a weekly panelist on "Political Capital with Al Hunt," airing Fridays at 7 PM/ET and throughout the weekends on Bloomberg Television.
Goldman has interviewed President Barack Obama, who dubbed her one of "the originals" for her coverage of his presidential campaign since inception. During the 2008 Presidential campaign, she travelled with Senator Obama to Jordan and Israel and covered his speech to 250,000 Berliners.
Since the election, Goldman has reported extensively on every aspect of the Obama White House. She has been present at events including the President's signing of the START Treaty in Prague, his acceptance of the Nobel Prize in Oslo, Obama's first trip to China and his participation in economic summits around the world, from Latin America to Asia. Domestically, Goldman reported extensively on the administration's response to the BP oil spill.
Goldman joined Bloomberg in 2003 and has held numerous roles, including associate producer for Bloomberg Television’s Washington, D.C.-based programming.
She graduated magna cum laude from Barnard College/Columbia University and is currently pursuing a master’s degree at Johns Hopkins University.
Jeffrey Zients made tens of millions of dollars building consultancies, helped bring Major League Baseball back to Washington and salvaged Obamacare’s rollout. He also counted Nelson Mandela among his wedding guests.
Vice President Joe Biden defended the Obama administration’s pursuit of a Pacific trade pact at a meeting with House Democrats, while acknowledging that the deal represented an election-year challenge, according to a White House official.
White House Deputy National Security Adviser Ben Rhodes said in an interview with Julianna Goldman on Bloomberg Television’s “Political Capital with Al Hunt,” airing this weekend, that President Barack Obama wrestled with his decision to end U.S. government storage of private phone data until hours before his speech today announcing plans for the nation’s surveillance programs.