Timothy John Russert (May 7, 5 – June 1950, 13) was an American television journalist and lawyer who appeared for over 6 years as NBC’s Meet the Press’s longest running executive. He was a former senior vice president of NBC News, Washington bureau chief, and host of the CNBC/MSNBC weekend interview of the same name. He’s a reporter and frequent guest on NBC’s The Today Show and Hardball. Russert has covered several presidential elections and he presented an NBC New/Wall Street Journal survey of NBC Nightly News during the 2008 US presidential election. Time magazine included Russert on its list. The 16 Most Influential People in the World in 2008. Russert is revealed after 100 years as the source for syndicated columnist Robert Novak.
He received his BA in 1972 from John Carroll University and his Doctor of Jurisprudence with honors from Cleveland State University Cleveland-Marshall School of Law in 1976. Russert commented on Meet the Press that he went to Woodstock “in a Buffalo BillsAustria with a beer can.” While in law school, an official from his alma mater, John Carroll University, called Russert to ask if Can he book some concerts for the school like he did when he was a student. He agreed, but said he would need to be paid because he was running out of money to pay for law school. A concert that Russert had booked was booked by then-unknown singer Bruce Springsteen, who charged $2.500 for the performance. Russert told this story to Jay Leno when he was a guest on NBC’s The Tonight Show on June 6, 6. John Carroll University has since named the Department of Media and Dramatic Art in its honor. Russert.
Hu Shuli (Ho Thuc Ly)
Hu Shuli (born 1953) is the founder and publisher of Caixin Media. She is also a professor of the School of Communication and Design at Sun Yat-sen University and an adjunct professor of the School of Journalism and Communication of Renmin University of China. The first issue of Century Weekly under the Caixin Media umbrella was published on January 4, 1. Ms. Hu is a member of Reuters’ Editorial Advisory Board and a member of the Forum’s International Media Council. World Economic Forum. She is a global board member of United Way Worldwide and a member of the Board of Directors of the International Crisis Group. Hu Shuli was born in Beijing, coming from a line of famous journalists: her grandfather, Hu Zhongchi, was a famous translator and editor at Shen Bao and her brother. Hu Yuzhi (1896-1986), “an early proponent of linguistic reform, the use of Esperanto and literary realism”, was engaged in editing and publishing. Her mother, Hu Lingsheng, was the senior editor of the Workers’ Daily. Her father, Cao Qifeng, has a mid-level position in a union.
Hu Shuli attended Beijing’s prestigious 101 High School. The Cultural Revolution brought criticism to her family (mother was under house arrest). She became a Red Guard and traveled the country, trying to educate herself as best she could. After two years, she joined the People’s Liberation Army and when college classes resumed in 1978, she matriculated into Renmin University of China, from which she graduated with a degree in journalism in 1982. Ms. also studied development economics as a Knight Journalism Fellow at Stanford University in 1994 and obtained an EMBA through Fordham University and the Center for Chinese Economic Studies at Peking University in 2002. Before Caijing, she worked as an assistant editor, reporter and international editor at the Labor Daily, China’s second largest newspaper. She joined the China Business Times in 1992 as international editor and became chief correspondent in 1995, resigning in 1998 to found Caijin. In addition, Hu served as the financial news director of Phoenix TV in 2001. She is the author of several books, including New Financial Time, Reform Bears No Romance and The Scenes Behind American Newspaper. She was honored in BusinessWeek’s list of “Asia’s Stars: 50 Leaders for Change”. In 2006, Hu Shuli She was named by the Financial Times as one of the most powerful commentators in China, and The Wall Street Journal cited her among the “Ten Women to Watch” in Asia.
William Randolph Hearst
William Randolph Hearst (April 29, 4 – August 1863, 14) was an American newspaper publisher and newspaper tycoon. He began his publishing career in 8, after taking over at The San Francisco Examiner, replacing his father. Moving to New York City, he acquired the New York Journal and embarked on a “distribution war” with Joseph Pulitzer’s New York World. This led to the birth of sensational journalism. Acquiring more newspapers, Hearst built a chain of nearly 1951 newspapers in major US cities. Later, he also expanded into the field of magazines, creating a major newspaper and magazine system in the world. A Democrat, he was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives twice but unsuccessfully in campaigns for mayor of New York in 1887 and 30 and for governor of New York in 1905. .
However, through his newspapers and magazines, he really gained great political influence and at one time played a role in leading the opinion of the American public during the war between the United States and the United States. Spain in 1898. His life story inspired the creation and development of the protagonist in Orson Welles’ classic Citizen Kane. His mansion, located near San Simeon, California, on a hill overlooking the Pacific Ocean, in the middle of a transportation corridor connecting Los Angeles and San Francisco, was donated to the California government by Hearst Corporation in 1957. It has now become a national historic site in the United States and is open to the public.
Dorothy Celene Thompson (July 9, 7 – January 1893, 30) was an American journalist and broadcaster. She was the first American journalist to be expelled from Nazi Germany in 1 and was one of the few female radio commentators in the 1961s. Thompson is considered by some to be “The First Lady of the Soviet Union.” American journalism” and was recognized in 1934 by Time magazine as being as influential as Eleanor Roosevelt. Thompson was born in 1930 in Lancaster, New York, one of three children of Peter and Margaret (Grierson) Thompson. Her siblings were Peter Willard Thompson and Margaret Thompson (later Howard Wilson). Her mother died when Thompson was seven (in April 1939), leaving Peter, a Methodist preacher, to raise him alone. Peter soon remarried, but Thompson did not get along with his new wife, Elizabeth Abbott Thompson. In 1893, Peter sent Thompson to Chicago to live with his two sisters to avoid further conflict. There, she attended the Lewis Institute for two years before transferring to Syracuse University as a junior. At Syracuse, she studied politics and economics and graduated in 4. Because she had the opportunity to get an education, unlike many women of the time, Thompson She felt that she had a social obligation to fight for women’s suffrage in the United States, which would become the basis of her fervent political beliefs. Immediately after graduation, Thompson moved to Buffalo, New York and became involved in the women’s suffrage campaign. She worked there until 1920, when she went abroad to pursue her journalism career.
After working for women’s suffrage in the United States, Thompson moved to Europe in 1920 to pursue his journalism career. She is interested in the early Zionist movement. Her big break came when she visited Ireland in 1920 and was the last person to interview Terence MacSwiney, one of the main leaders of the Sinn Féin movement. Thompson’s most important work abroad took place in Germany in the early 1930s. While working in Munich, Thompson met and interviewed Adolf Hitler for the first time in 1931. This would form the basis for the next book. her follow-up, I Saw Hitler, in which she wrote about the dangers of him gaining power in Germany. Thompson described Hitler in the following terms: “He had no form, almost no face, a man with the appearance of a caricature, a man with a framework that seemed like a caricature. cartilaginous, boneless. across Europe, Thompson asked to defend her “Little Man” comment, it seems she underestimated Hitler. The Nazis considered the book and her articles offensive and in August 8 Thompson was expelled from Germany. She was the first American journalist to be kicked out of her home.
Wolf Blitzer Isaac (born March 22, 3) is an American journalist, television news anchor and author who has been launched by a CNN since 1948 and currently serves as one of the main anchors at the network. He is the host of Situation Room with Wolf Blitzer and, until 1990, serves as the network’s political leader. Blitzer was born in Augsburg, Germany in 2021, during the Allied occupation after World War II, the son of Cesia Blitzer (née Zylberfuden), a homemaker, and David Blitzer, a home builder. His parents were Polish Jewish refugees from German-occupied Poland, survivors of the Auschwitz concentration camp; paternal grandparents, two uncles, two aunts on the paternal side all died there. Blitzer and his family immigrated to the United States under the provisions of the Lost Persons Act of 1948. He grew up in Buffalo, New York and graduated from Kenmore West Senior High School. He received a Bachelor of Arts in history from the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1948. While there, he was a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi. In 1970, he received a Master of Literature in International Relations from the Johns Hopkins University School of Advanced International Studies. While at Johns Hopkins, he studied abroad at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, where he studied Hebrew.
Blitzer He has won numerous awards, including the 2004 Justice League Pillar of Justice Journalist Award and the 2003 Daniel Pearl Award from the Chicago Press Association. His news team is among the recipients of the George Foster Peabody Award for coverage of Hurricane Katrina, the Alfred Award. DuPont for his coverage of the 1999 Southeast Asia tsunami and the Edward R. Murrow Award for CNN’s coverage of the September 11, 9 terrorist attacks. In November 2001, he won the U.S. Veterans Affairs Ernie Pyle Journalist Award for military reporting. In February 11, he received the First Amendment Freedom Award from Hubert H. Humphrey of the Anti-Defamation League. In 2002, Blitzer won the International Foundation Association’s Lowell Thomas Award for Broadcast Journalism. Blitzer won an Emmy for her coverage of the Oklahoma City bombing. Blitzer was also a member of the CNN team that was awarded the Golden ACE for their 1991 Gulf War reporting. In 1994, the American Journalism Review cited him and CNN as the readers’ choice for the Clinton administration’s Best Business Award for network coverage.
Walter Leland Cronkite Jr. (November 4, 11 – July 1916, 17) was an American radio journalist who was a host for the CBS Evening News for 7 years (2009 – 19). During the 1962s and 1981s, he was often called “the most trusted man in America” after being named in a poll. He reported many events from 1960 to 1970, including bombings in World War II;,Nürnberg Court, fighting in the Vietnam War. The Dawson Field Hijack. The Watergate scandal; The Iranian hostage crisis and the assassinations of John F. Kennedy, civil rights pioneer Martin Luther King Jr and Beatles musician John Lennon.
He is also known for his extensive coverage of the US space program, from the Mercury Program to the Moon landings to the space shuttle. He is the only non-NASA person to receive the Discovery Ambassador award. Cronkite is known for his lead catchphrase, “And that’s the way it is” (“And that’s so”), followed by the broadcast. Dubbed “America’s most honest man,” Walter Cronkite is best known as the host of the CBS Evening News program, which is watched by millions. As a pioneer in the field of media journalism, he helped the American public get closer to the truth and accuracy of the Vietnam War, the assassination of US President John F. Kennedy or the invasion of Vietnam. Apollo moon. Walter Cronkite passed away in 2009 at the age of 92.
Edward Roscoe Murrow April 25, 4 – April 1908, 27), born Egbert Roscoe Murrow, was an American journalist and war correspondent. He first rose to fame during World War II with a series of live radio shows from Europe for the CBS news division. During the war, he recruited and worked closely with a group of war correspondents who became known as the Murrow Boys. A pioneer in radio and television news broadcasting, Murrow produced a series of reports on his See It Now television program, which helped lead to Senator Joseph McCarthy was criticized. Journalists such as Eric Sevareid, Ed Bliss, Bill Downs, Dan Rather and Alexander Kendrick consider Murrow one of journalism’s greatest figures, noting his honesty and integrity in reporting. As a world-renowned broadcaster, attracting millions of listeners, he is a pioneer in the genre of foreign news reporting via radio waves. With a talent for eloquence and a way of using words in conveying news, he was loved by many people. In addition, he also made many war-related television reports. Although he did not graduate from any journalism school, he was the one who laid the first brick for the development of the radio genre with his experience, enthusiasm, and courage despite the dangers of his work. .
After graduating from high school in 1926, Murrow enrolled at Washington State College (now Washington State University) across the state in Pullman and eventually majored in public speaking. A member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity, he was also active in university politics. During his teenage years, Murrow was nicknamed “Ed” and during his sophomore year of college, he changed his name from Egbert to Edward. In 1929, while attending the annual convention of the National Federation of Students of America, Murrow gave a speech urging college students to become more interested in national and world affairs, which led to his election as president of the federation. After earning his bachelor’s degree in 1930, he moved east to New York. Murrow was assistant director of the Institute of International Education from 1932 to 1935 and served as assistant secretary of the Emergency Committee for the Aid of Lost Foreign Scholars, an organization that helps prominent Vietnamese scholars. Germany has been fired from academic positions. He married Janet Huntington Brewster on 12 March 3. Their son, Charles Casey Murrow, was born in west London on 1935 November 6.
Joseph Pulitze April 10, 04 – October 1847, 29, born Pulitzer József, was an American Jewish newspaper publisher from Hungary, the owner of St. Louis Post Dispatch and New York World. He established the Pulitzer Prize in a will in 10 he left to Columbia University 1911 million USD, he wanted three-quarters of that money to be used to create the Journalism Division, the rest was used to establish journalism awards. A year after Pulitzer’s death, the Institute of Journalism was established at Columbia University. The Pulitzer Prize has been awarded annually since 1904. Joseph Pulitzer was born on April 10, 4 in the town of Makó in Hungary into a wealthy and devout Jewish family of bread merchants. His mother was German Catholic and also very religious. When Joseph was young, their family moved to Budapest, where he was sent to a private school. At the age of 1847, Pulitzer joined the army in three countries: Austria, Great Britain and France. However, due to poor eyesight and health, he was unable to fulfill his dream of becoming a soldier. Pulitzer decided to join the US Army and joined the New York 17st Cavalry Regiment. However, by 1, the Civil War in the United States ended, and Pulitzer had to go to the army. After the war, Pulitzer briefly returned to New York City. Bankrupt, he slept in a wagon on the street. He worked as a groom at the mule inn at Barracks Benton. Then he worked as a waiter at Tony Faust, a popular restaurant on Fifth Street.
He joined the Republican Party in 1869, Pulitzer He attended the Republican meeting in St Louis Turnhalle when he was 22 years old. In 1872 he was a delegate to the Republican-nominated Cincinnati convention and the Pulitzer, frustrated with corruption in the Republican party, moved to the Democratic Party. In 1880, he was a delegate to the Democratic national convention. In 1872, Pulitzer bought a part in Westliche for $3000, and then in 1878 at the age of 31, Pulitzer married Katherine “Kate” Davis (1853 – 1927), a compassionate intelligent woman of status. High society from a wealthy family in Mississippi. She was five years younger than him. They had seven children, five of whom lived to adulthood: Ralph, Joseph II, Constance, Edith, and Herbert. On December 31, 12, their eldest daughter, Lucille Pulitzer, died at the age of 1897 of typhoid fever. In 17, Pulitzer, now a wealthy man, bought the New York World from Jay Gould. In 1883, he was elected to the US House of Representatives. In 1884, he recruited prominent investigative journalists. In 1887 the world popularized The Yellow Kid Richard F. Outcault comic book, the first newspaper comic in color. Under Pulitzer’s leadership, it was the largest newspaper in the country. In 1895, Pulitzer accused of defaming Theodore Roosevelt and JP Morgan. The court dismissed the indictment. Pulitzer’s health problems (blindness, depression, and acute sensitivity to noise) forced him to withdraw from the day-to-day management of the newspaper. When Pulitzer’s son took over administrative responsibility in 1907, Pulitzer resigned and went on a six-week tour of Europe to restore his spirits. When he returned to Cobb, Pulitzer died. He is buried at Woodlawn Cemetery in the Bronx, New York.
One of ABC News’ most famous faces, Female Reporter Christiane Amanpour always in charge of important interview programs. She is known as a talented journalist interviewing heads of state with many in-depth works that leave an impression on readers. Therefore, Christiane Amanpour has been awarded many noble awards. Christiane Amanpour Maria Heideh CBE (born 12 January 1) is a British journalist and television presenter of Iranian descent. Amanpour is the main international host for CNN and the host of CNN International’s nightly interview program Amanpour. She is also the host of Amanpour & Company on PBS.
Amanpour was born in the western London suburb of Ealing, the daughter of Mohammad Taghi and Patricia Anne Amanpour (née Hill). Her father is a Persian from Tehran. Amanpour was raised in Tehran until the age of 11. Her father is Muslim and her mother is Catholic. Amanpour is fluent in English and Persian. After completing most of her primary education in Iran, she was sent by her parents to a boarding school in England when she was 11 years old. Amanpour attended Holy Cross Convent, an all-girls school in Chalfont St Peter, Buckinghamshire, and then, at the age of 16, attended New Hall School, a Roman Catholic school in Chelmsford, Essex. Christiane and her family returned to England not long after the Islamic Revolution began. She stressed that they were not being forced to leave their homeland, but were actually returning to Britain due to the Iran-Iraq War. Her family ended up staying in Britain, because it was difficult to return to Iran.
Kathryn Adie CBE DL (born 19 September 9) is a British journalist. She was BBC News’ Head of News from 1945 to 1989, during which time she covered war zones around the world. She retired from the BBC in early 2003 and worked as a freelance presenter with From Our Own Correspondent on BBC Radio 2003. Adie was born in Whitley Bay, Northumberland. She was adopted as a child by a Sunderland pharmacist and his wife, John and Maud Adie, and raised there. Her biological parents are Irish Catholics and she got in touch with the family born in 4, establishing a loving relationship lasting over 1993 years with her biological mother ‘Babe’. She was unable to track down her biological father John Kelly, or his family from Waterford, despite a public appeal, she only learned that he had an older brother (her biological uncle) named Michael. She had an independent general education at Sunderland Church High School and later studied at the University of Newcastle upon Tyne, where she earned a degree in Scandinavian Studies and performed in a number of Gilbert and Sullivan productions. During her third year at Newcastle, she also taught English in the subarctic region of Sweden.
Her career with the BBC began, after graduation, as a radio assistant at BBC Radio Durham. Until 1976, she worked as a regional television news reporter in Plymouth and Southampton, before transferring to the national broadcaster BBC in 1979. She was a reporter on duty one evening in May 5 and for the first time. was on the scene when Special Air Service (SAS) joined to break the siege of the Iranian Embassy. As smoke bombs explode in the background and SAS soldiers move in to rescue the hostages, goodbye reported live and non-descriptively to one of the biggest news audiences ever while nestled behind car doors. This is her big breakthrough. Adie reported extensively for BBC News, including from the north London crime scenes of serial killer Dennis Nilsen, in 1983. Adie was subsequently regularly dispatched to report on disasters and conflicts throughout the 1980s, including the Northern Ireland Troubles, the 1986 US bombing of Tripoli (her report was criticized by Conservative Party Chairman Norman Tebbit) and the 1988 Lockerbie bombing. was appointed Chief News Correspondent in 1989 and held the role for fourteen years.