Heather Stewart Biography
Heather Stewart (born 28 September 1976) is a British journalist, the joint Political Editor of The Guardian, and the former Economics (Business) Editor of The Observer.
In 2001, she joined The Guardian as a junior reporter, later becoming Business Editor at The Observer, then its Economics Editor. In January 2016 she became joint Political Editor of The Guardian.
Heather Stewart Age
Heather Stewart is a British journalist, the joint Political Editor of The Guardian, and the former Economics Editor of The Observer. She was born on September 28, 1976 (age 42 years old as of 2018)
She studied Philosophy, Politics, and Economics (PPE) at Magdalen College, Oxford from 1995 to 1998. From 1998 to 2000 she completed a BPhil in Philosophy. She joined HM Treasury in 2000 as a researcher.
Heather Stewart Husband, Married
Heather Stewart is a British journalist, who married Yannick Noah m. 1995–1999, read more about her husband below
Yannick Noah is a former professional tennis player and singer from France. He won the French Open in 1983 and is currently the captain of both France’s Davis Cup and Fed Cup team.
During his career, which spanned almost two decades, Noah captured a total of 23 singles titles and 16 doubles titles, reaching a career-high singles ranking of World No. 3 (in July 1986) and attaining the World No. 1 doubles ranking the following month.
Since his retirement from the game, Noah has remained in the public eye as a popular music performer and as the co-founder, with his mother, of a charity organization for underprivileged children. Noah is also the father of Joakim Noah of the NBA Memphis Grizzlies.
Born in Sedan, in the north of France in 1960, Yannick Noah is the son of a Cameroonian footballer, Zacharie Noah, and his French wife Marie-Claire. After a sports injury in 1963, Noah’s father returned to Africa with his family.
He was living in Cameroon when he made his debut in tennis and was discovered at age 11 by Arthur Ashe and Charlie Pasarell. He soon showed an amazing talent that eventually brought him to the French Tennis Federation’s training center in Nice in 1971. Noah turned professional in 1977 and won his first top-level singles title in 1978 in Manila.
Noah became France’s most prominent tennis heroin 1983, becoming the first Frenchman in 37 years to win the French Open, one of the four Grand Slam singles events.
He dropped only one set during the two-week-long tournament and defeated the defending champion, Sweden’s Mats Wilander in straight sets in the final, 6–2, 7–5, 7–6. He remains the last and most recent Frenchman to have won the French Open men’s singles title.
Noah won the French Open men’s doubles title in 1984 (with compatriot and best friend Henri Leconte). He was also the men’s doubles runner-up at the 1985 U.S.
Open (with Leconte), and the 1987 French Open (with compatriot Guy Forget). In August 1986, Noah attained the world no. 1 doubles ranking, which he would hold for a total of 19 weeks. At the end of 1986, Noah received the ATP Sportsmanship Award, as voted for by other ATP players.
Yannick reached the quarter-final stage or better on 10 occasions at Grand Slam level.
He notably admitted using marijuana prior to matches in 1981, saying that amphetamines were the real problem in tennis as they were performance-enhancing drugs.
In 1992, Noah received the Legion of Honour medal.
Noah was inducted into the International Tennis Hall of Fame in 2005. He remains France’s highest-ranked player since the introduction of rankings in 1973.
Noah played on France’s Davis Cup team for eleven years, with an overall win-loss record of 39–22 (26–15 in singles, and in 13–7 doubles). In 1982, he was part of the French team which reached the Davis Cup final, where they were defeated 4–1 by the United States.
In 1991, Noah captained the French team to its first Davis Cup victory in 59 years, defeating a heavily favored US team 3–1 in the final.
This feat was repeated in 1996 when Noah coached the French team to defeat Sweden 3–2 in the final held in Malmö.
In 2017, Noah added a third Davis Cup win for France under his guidance as Captain, defeating Belgium in the final in Lille.
In 1997, he also captained France’s Fed Cup team to its first-ever win of that competition when they defeated the Dutch in the final.
Heather Stewart Family, Net Worth
Heather Stewart is a British journalist, the joint Political Editor of The Guardian, and the former Economics (Business) Editor of The Observer. Her pieces of information about family and net worth are not yet revealed but stay ready for the update soon