Graydon Carter Is Leaving Vanity Fair After 25 Years

Graydon Carter Is Leaving Vanity Fair After 25 Years

The news, which broke appropriately in a column in VanityFair.com's Hive, is as columnist David Kamp wrote, "A bittersweet day: the Grexit is upon us".

Carter became editor of the magazine, known for its coverage of celebrities, Hollywood, media and politics, in 1992.

Before coming to Vanity Fair, the Canadian man from Trenton, Ontario, co-founded the gossip magazine Spy and was editor of the New York Observer. I want to leave while it's in vibrant shape, both in the digital realm and the print realm. Carter's decision to leave the magazine came up earlier this year when his contract was expired, but like so many others, the election of his nemesis Donad Trump reinvigorated his desire to stick around. Carter called Trump as "short-fingered vulgarian" in Spy Magazine during the 1980s, which prompted Trump to respond by sending Carter an image of his hands. Among the magazine's pranks was to mail checks of smaller and smaller quantities to celebrities and wait to see who was avaricious enough to cash them; Mr. Trump redeemed a check for 13 cents.

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The Ottawa-educated Carter is considered an expert on Donald Trump, having written deep profiles and followed the American president's business career for the better part of three decades. "So I blew up all the tweets and I framed them all".

Condé Nast has made no official comments on who will succeed Carter as editor-in-chief. Said garden leave includes time at a rented house in Provence. In his latest "editor's letter" published online this week, Carter said the verdict was already in on Trump's presidency. Along with the magazine's star-studded Oscars party, the issue is to Hollywood what Vogue's September issue is to the world of high fashion.

"I've loved every moment of my time here and I've pretty much accomplished everything I've ever wanted to do", Carter said in a statement, adding that he was "now eager to try out this "third act" thing".