Ben Taub is a staff writer at the New Yorker. He has written for the magazine about a range of subjects related to jihadism, crime, conflict, and human rights, mostly in Africa, Europe, and the Middle East. In 2017, his work on Syria, which was supported by the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting, was short-listed for a National Magazine Award and won the Livingston Award for International Reporting, the Robert F. Kennedy Award for International Print reporting, and the Overseas Press Club Award for Investigative Reporting. Taub also received the ASME Next Award for Journalists Under 30, and was named one of Forbes’s 30 Under 30 in Media. In 2018, his work on a convergence of crises in the Sahel won the George Polk Award for Magazine Reporting and the Prince Albert II of Monaco and U.N. Correspondents Association Global Prize for coverage of Climate Change. In 2019, his reporting on Iraq’s post-ISIS campaign of revenge for the New Yorker, which was supported by the Pulitzer Center, won the National Magazine Award for Reporting and the George Polk Award for Magazine Reporting.