Columbia Journalism Review

11 articles
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A profile of Evgeny Morozov, “either the most astute, feared, loathed, or useless writer about digital technology working today.”

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The backstory of “The Duke in His Domain,” Truman Capote’s 1957 New Yorker profile of Marlon Brando.

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The story of the Huffington Post.

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The limited vision of the news gurus.

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Breaking the news of the Kennedy assassination, an oral history:

Wicker: [In the press room] we received an account from Julian Reed, a staff assistant, of Mrs. John Connally’s recollection of the shooting…. The doctors had hardly left before Hawks came in and told us Mr. Johnson would be sworn in immediately at the airport. We dashed for the press buses, still parked outside. Many a campaign had taught me something about press buses and I ran a little harder, got there first, and went to the wide rear seat. That is the best place on a bus to open up a typewriter and get some work done.
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Tucker Carlson: The bow-tie is gone, but the moxie remains.

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In the last decade, newsrooms across the country have adopted a “do more with less” strategy. It’s a kamikaze mission.

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The backstory of the publication of WikiLeaks’s Afghanistan logs.

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Why don’t TV weathermen believe in climate change?

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A young journalist’s low-paid odyssey through publications from the Hong Kong iMail to Gawker adrift in the “nothing-based economy.”