Katya Adler is a British Journalist best known for her work at BBC since 1998. She is currently working as a Europe Editor at BBC. Besides, she is also a former president of the political society. In July 2017, Adler received honorary doctorates from Bristol University and the University of London.
Katya Adler was born on May 3, 1972, in London under the birth sign of Taurus. She holds British nationality and belongs to a white ethnic group. Her parents were of Jewish descent as they first were from Germany and later on moved to the UK.
Adler went on to study German and Italian as modern languages at the University of Bristol where is started her journalism career at The Times, Reuters, and Blue Danube Radio.
Katya yet has not committed any serious relationship. Well, she prefers to keep her personal life a bit far from the limelight. Furthermore, it seems like Adler is sharing a secret relationship and pretending to keep her relationship away from the media. As per her social media accounts, once she told that,
“I have family in Italy and Germany, two of my children were born in Madrid”
Moreover, she has not revealed the name of their child nor their biological father’s. Being a famous British journalist, Katya has managed to keep her personal life in a low profile and has been busy with her professional career.
Adler has an estimated net worth to be around $2.5 million. She earns a huge sum of money throughout her career as a British journalist and also she boosts her net worth to millions from her contribution to the various magazine.
As per online source, she earns between $69,000 and $75,000 per edit, as a European editor. Well, she enjoyed a lavish lifestyle.
Spreading some lights into Katya’s career, she started working for Mondial Congress, an organizer of International Congresses.
Later, she became the correspondent for Austrian national public broadcaster ORF and covered several local and international big stories from Kosovo, Eastern Europe and across Southwest Asia and North Africa.
In 1998, Katya moved to the BBC in Vienna and worked as a reporter on Austrian and Central European areas. From August 2003, she was promoted and assigned the responsibility as the BBC’s Madrid correspondent. Also, she reported on the 11 March 2004 Madrid train bombing. At the end of 2006, she was the BBC’s Middle East correspondent, based in Jerusalem.
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Some prominent MPs are asking for a renegotiation of the withdrawal agreement – what do EU circles make of that? My take on last night’s 10 o’clock news: There really is NO appetite in EU circles to fundamentally change the Withdrawal Agreement so the Prime Minister is planning to come this week to Brussels to discuss the second Brexit document that actually is still being negotiated – that political declaration, an outline by the EU and the UK about how they imagine their future relationship will be after Brexit. Now, of course remember, this is not anything like a final trade deal but the Prime Minister needs it to look attractive enough economically and politically to help her sell that unpopular Withdrawal Agreement. She needs it to look convincing enough to persuade her critics that she will never need to enter into a Customs Union in order to protect the Irish border. But do remember also: the Withdrawal Agreement is legally binding whereas the Political Declaration is not. And as for the current political turmoil in the UK, the EU is resolutely ignoring it, ploughing on with its plans for that seal the deal Brexit summit next Sunday. The only thing that will put them off, say my EU sources, is if the Prime Minister loses her job in the meantime, or if she suddenly backs away politically from this Withdrawal Agreement that she has been trying so hard to sell.
At the end of April 2014, Alder was chosen as the BBC’s Europe editor in succession Gavin Hewitt. She had regularly facilitated conferences for the European Union, brought about criticism from Eurosceptics and some Conservative Party MPs.