Kylie Morris is the Washington correspondent for Channel 4 News.
Kylie is a former Channel 4 News Asia correspondent and was also the presenter of More 4 News. Kylie previously worked at the BBC as the Gaza correspondent from 2001-2002, Kabul correspondent 2002-2004, for which she won an FPA award, and then as the BBC Asia correspondent until joining Channel 4 News in 2006.
One of her first assignments for Channel 4 News was reporting the conflict in Lebanon in July 2006, for which we collectively won an RTS Award. She has been in and out of the newsroom in the last two years - recently she reported the Gulnaz film alongside Leslie Knott and Cleminitne Malpas which has just been nominated for another FPA award.
After a flurry of last-minute negotiations, the Senate Judiciary Committee advanced Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination for the Supreme Court following a late call from Republican Sen. Jeff Flake of Arizona for a one-week investigation into sexual assault allegations against President Trump’s nominee. It comes after emotional testimony from Dr Christine Blasey Ford, who says she was assaulted…
Kylie Morris is in Washington, where the Senate has been hearing the testimony of a woman who says she was sexually assaulted by the man President Trump wants to put in the Supreme Court.
World leaders are in New York for the second day of the UN General Assembly, and President Trump has been chairing a session on non-proliferation. We speak to Dr Kiron Skinner, from the US State Department, and Nathalie Tocci, special adviser to EU foreign policy chief Federica Mogherini.
The Senate Judiciary Committee says it’s investigating a third sexual misconduct allegation against President Trump’s Supreme Court nominee, Judge Brett Kavanaugh, during his time at high school. Julie Swetnick made her claims in a sworn affidavit. Judge Kavanaugh has described it as “ridiculous and from the Twilight Zone”.
We’ve had a contrast in tone from President Trump, if not in message. Last year he turned up for his first UN General Assembly to launch his America first message. He railed against the embarrassing Iran deal and threatened North Korea with total destruction. This year America is still first, but his language was perhaps more…
At the heart of the Mueller investigation was a meeting between Trump aides and a Russian lawyer promising “dirt” on Hillary Clinton – a meeting set up by an email, from a man who now says he wishes he’d never sent it. British-born music publicist Rob Goldstone says that with hindsight, he would read that…
There’s been plenty of political drama in Washington, and this time it’s Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein at the centre of the chaos. Reports that he was summoned to the White House to either resign or be fired sent the capital into a frenzy, mainly because he is the man in charge of the Mueller investigation into the Trump campaign’s dealings…
A professor who has accused Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of historic sexual assault has said she will testify at a Senate hearing next week.
Venezuela’s President facing a furious backlash at home over the last foreign trip he made, when he stopped in Istanbul to dine on a sumptuous steak dinner with a celebrity chef.
From aircraft to coffee and smoked beef, China has slapped retaliatory tariffs on $60 billion worth of American products, in yet another escalation of the trade war.
Politicians in the United States are calling for a key vote on President Trump’s Supreme Court nominee to be delayed, after an allegation of sexual assault emerged.
President Trump’s former campaign chairman Paul Manafort has agreed to co-operate with the US Justice Department after pleading guilty to two federal criminal charges. It means Mr Manafort will have to co-operate “fully and truthfully” with the Mueller inquiry into alleged Russian meddling in the 2016 election. It’s not yet known what he might reveal.
President Trump’s national security adviser says the International Criminal Court is “illegitimate”, and the US will no longer co-operate with it.
In Washington, a frenetic guessing game is underway to unearth the identity of the author of a New York Times opinion essay, who claims to be part of a “resistance” inside the White House.
Aides reportedly stole documents from his desk in the name of national security; his secretary of state described him as an (expletive deleted) moron; his chief of staff calls working in the White House “crazy town”, adding: “This is the worst job I’ve ever had.”