Height of Arianna Huffington

height Arianna Huffington

height: …m

The height of Arianna Huffington is …m.

1. Where did Arianna Huffington come from ?

Originally from Greece, she moved to England when she was 16 and graduated from University of Cambridge where she earned a B.A. in economics. At 21, she became president of the university’s debating society, The Cambridge Union. Huffington serves on numerous boards, including Uber, Onex, and Global Citizen. Her last two books, Thrive: The Third Metric to Redefining Success and Creating a Life of Well-Being, Wisdom, and Wonder and The Sleep Revolution: Transforming Your Life, One Night at a Time, both became instant international bestsellers.

2. What could we know about Arianna Huffington besides his height ?

Huffington, the former wife of Republican congressman Michael Huffington, co-founded The Huffington Post, which is now owned by BuzzFeed. She was a popular conservative commentator in the mid-1990s, after which, in the late-1990s, she offered liberal points of view in public, while remaining involved in business endeavors. In 2003, she ran as an independent candidate for governor in the California recall election and lost. In 2009, Huffington was No. 12 in Forbes first-ever list of the Most Influential Women In Media. She has also moved up to No. 42 in The Guardian’s Top 100 in Media List. As of 2014, she is listed by Forbes as the 52nd Most Powerful Woman in the World.

3. What are the projects of Arianna Huffington ?

In 2011, AOL acquired The Huffington Post for US$315 million, and made Huffington the President and Editor-in-chief of The Huffington Post Media Group, which included The Huffington Post and then-existing AOL properties including AOL Music, Engadget, Patch Media, and StyleList. On August 11, 2016, it was announced that she would step down from her act at The Huffington Post to devote her time to a new startup, Thrive Global, focused on health and wellness information.

4. Somme collaborations with Arianna Huffington ?

Huffington was born Ariadnē-Anna StasinopoĂșlou (ΑρÎčÎŹÎŽÎœÎ·-ΆΜΜα ÎŁÏ„Î±ÏƒÎčÎœÎżÏ€ÎżÏÎ»ÎżÏ…) in Athens, Greece, in 1950, the daughter of Konstantinos (a journalist and management consultant) and Elli (nĂ©e Georgiadi) Stasinopoulou, and is the sister of Agapi (an author, speaker, and performer). She moved to the United Kingdom at the age of 16 and studied economics at Girton College, Cambridge, where she was the first foreign, and third female president of the Cambridge Union. She studied abroad in India, and told IANS in an email interview “India has long held a special place in my heart, from the time I went to study comparative religion at Visva-Bharati University”.

In 1971, Huffington appeared in an edition of Face the Music along with Bernard Levin. A relationship developed, of which she wrote, after his death: “He wasn’t just the big love of my life, he was a mentor as a writer and a act model as a thinker.” Huffington began writing books in the 1970s, with editorial help from Levin.[citation needed] The two traveled to music festivals around the world for the BBC. They spent summers patronizing three-star restaurants in France. At the age of 30, she remained deeply in love with him but longed to have children; Levin never wanted to marry or have children. Huffington concluded that she had to break away and moved to New York in 1980.

From March to April 1980, Huffington joined Bob Langley as the co-host of BBC1’s late-night talk and entertainment show Saturday Night at the Mill, appearing in just 5 editions before being dropped from the program.[citation needed] She was replaced by Jenny Hanley.

In 1973, Arianna (as StasinopoĂșlou) wrote a book titled The Female Woman, attacking the Women’s Liberation movement in general and Germaine Greer’s 1970 The Female Eunuch in particular. In the book she wrote, “Women’s Lib claims that the achievement of total liberation would transform the lives of all women for the better; the truth is that it would transform only the lives of women with strong lesbian tendencies.”

In the late 1980s, Huffington wrote several articles for National Review. In 1981, she wrote a biography of Maria Callas, Maria Callas – The Woman Behind the Legend, and in 1989, a biography of Pablo Picasso, Picasso: Creator and Destroyer.

Huffington rose to national U.S. prominence during the unsuccessful Senate bid in 1994 by her then husband, Michael Huffington, a Republican. She became known as a reliable supporter of conservative causes such as Newt Gingrich’s “Republican Revolution” and Bob Dole’s 1996 candidacy for president. She teamed up with liberal comedian Al Franken as the conservative half of “Strange Bedfellows” during Comedy Central’s coverage of the 1996 U.S. presidential election. For her work, she and the writing team of Politically Incorrect were nominated for a 1997 Emmy for Outstanding Writing for a Variety or Music Program.

As late as 1998, Huffington still aligned herself with Republican Party. During that year, she did a weekly radio show in Los Angeles which name is Left, Right & Center, that “match her, the so-which name is ‘right-winger’, against self-described centrist policy wonk Matt Miller, and veteran ‘leftist’ journalist Robert Scheer.” In an April 1998 profile in The New Yorker, Margaret Talbot wrote, “Most recently, she has cast herself as a kind of Republican Spice Girl – an endearingly ditzy right wing gal-about-town who is a guilty pleasure for people who know better.” Huffington described herself by side-stepping the traditional party divide, saying “the right–left divisions are so outdated now. For me, the primary division is between people who are aware of what I call ‘the two nations’ (rich and poor), and those who are not.”

Huffington, of Greek background, opposed the NATO intervention in Serbia during the Yugoslav Wars and in 2000, she co-convened the “Shadow Conventions”, which appeared at the Republican National Convention in Philadelphia and the Democratic National Convention in Los Angeles at Patriotic Hall.

Huffington headed The Detroit Project, a public interest group lobbying automakers to start producing cars running on alternative fuels. The project’s 2003 TV ads, which equated driving sport utility vehicles to funding terrorism, proved to be particularly controversial, with some stations refusing to run them.

In a 2004 appearance on The Daily Show with Jon Stewart, she announced her endorsement of John Kerry by saying, “When your house is burning down, you don’t worry about the remodeling.” Huffington was a panel speaker during the 2005 California Democratic Party State Convention, held in Los Angeles. She also spoke at the 2004 College Democrats of America Convention in Boston, which was held in conjunction with the 2004 Democratic National Convention. She was also a regular panelist on the nationally syndicated weekend radio program, Both Sides Now with Huffington & Matalin, hosted by Mark Green.

Huffington serves on the board of directors of the Berggruen Institute, the Center for Public Integrity, Uber, and Onex Corporation.

She is also a One Young World Counsellor, speaking to delegates at summits in Johannesburg, South Africa, in 2013 and Dublin, Ireland, in 2014. She spoke about her “third metric” for success and the value of youth leadership.

On May 22, 2016, she gave the commencement address and received an honorary degree from Colby College in Waterville, Maine. Also in 2016, she was named to Oprah Winfrey’s SuperSoul100 list of visionaries and influential leaders.

In 2005, Huffington founded The Huffington Post (now known as HuffPost) with  Andrew Breitbart, Kenneth Lerer, and Jonah Peretti. It was launched on May 9, 2005, as a commentary outlet, blog, and an alternative to news aggregators such as the Drudge Report. The site historically published work from both paid staff writers and reporters and unpaid bloggers. In February 2011, AOL acquired The Huffington Post for US$315 million, making Huffington editor-in-chief of The Huffington Post Media Group. In 2012, The Huffington Post became the first commercially run United States digital media enterprise to win a Pulitzer Prize. In 2016, Huffington officially departed from The Huffington Post.

In 2016 Huffington stepped down from her positions at AOL and Huffington Post to launch her new enterprise, Thrive Global, which offers science-based solutions to end stress and burnout.

Huffington was an independent candidate in the 2003 recall election of California Governor Gray Davis. She described her candidacy against frontrunner Arnold Schwarzenegger as “the hybrid versus the Hummer”, making reference to her ownership of a hybrid vehicle, the Toyota Prius, and Schwarzenegger’s Hummer. The two would proceed to have a high-profile clash during the election’s debate, during which both candidates were rebuked for making personal attacks.[citation needed]

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Height Arianna Huffington