339 relations: Advance Publications, Advertising Age, Al Delugach, Alan Miller (journalist), Alfred A. Knopf, Alliance for Audited Media, American Broadcasting Company, American Enterprise Institute, American Federation of Labor, American Journalism Review, American Society of News Editors, Analog television, Andrés Martinez (editor), Ann Killion, Anne-Marie O'Connor, Annie Wells, Anthony Day, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Around the Horn, Atheneum Books, Austin Beutner, Austin, Texas, Barbara Demick, Barry Bearak, Barry Siegel, Bill Dwyre, Bill Henry (Los Angeles Times), Bill Plaschke, Bill Stall, Birmingham, Alabama, Blog, Bob Drogin, Bob Sipchen, Boosterism, Borzou Daragahi, Brevity (comic strip), Broadcasting & Cable, Bruce Russell (cartoonist), Burbank Leader, Cable television, California gubernatorial recall election, California Water Wars, Carl Greenberg, Carolyn Cole, CBS, Charles Champlin, Charles Fletcher Lummis, Charles McNulty, Chicago, Chicago Cubs, ..., Chicago Sun-Times, Chicago Tribune, Chinatown (1974 film), Chinese wall, Chuck Neubauer, Chuck Philips, City of license, Clarence Darrow, CNN, College Park, Maryland, Comcast SportsNet, Concentration of media ownership, Costa Mesa, California, Cox Communications, Cross-promotion, Dallas, Dallas Times Herald, Dan Neil, David Cay Johnston, David Halberstam, David Hiller, David Horsey, David Lamb (journalist), David Laventhol, David Lazarus, David Shaw (writer), David Willman, Dean Baquet, Dennis McDougal, Dexter Filkins, Digital terrestrial television, Dorothy Buffum Chandler, Dorothy Chandler Pavilion, Douglas Frantz, Doyle McManus, E.V. Durling, Economic inequality, Eli Broad, Elmira, New York, ESPN, Federal Communications Commission, Fort Worth, Texas, Fox Broadcasting Company, Frank Interlandi, G. P. Putnam's Sons, Garfield, Gene Sherman (reporter), Gene Wojciechowski, General Mills, George Rose (photographer), George Strock, Glendale News-Press, Gordon Edes, Gordon Kaufmann, Governor, Gray Davis, Greater Los Angeles Area, Grover Cleveland, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, Harrison Gray Otis (publisher), Harry Carr, Harry Chandler, Héctor Tobar, Hearst Television, Hedda Hopper, Helene Elliott, Hockey Hall of Fame, Hollywood, Hollywood Forever Cemetery, Howard Rosenberg, Huntington Beach Independent, Illustrated Daily News, Inland Empire, Investigative journalism, J. R. Moehringer, Jack Nelson (journalist), Jack Smith (columnist), James Risen, Jeff Brazil, Jeffrey Gettleman, Jesse Yarnell, Jill Stewart, Jim Bellows, Jim Murray (sportswriter), Joel Stein, John Carroll (journalist), John L. Gaunt, Joint venture, Jonathan Gold, Joshua Muravchik, Jules Witcover, K.C. Cole, Karen Voight, Kay Mills (writer), KCBS-TV, KDFW, Kenneth R. Weiss, Kenneth Turan, Kevin Starr, Kevin Thomas (film critic), Kristine McKenna, KRLD (AM), KTBC, KTLA, KTTV, KTVI, KZPS, L. D. Hotchkiss, Labor Day, Laguna Beach, California, Lancaster, Pennsylvania, Latinos (newspaper series), Layoff, Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Lee Shippey, Leonard Feather, List of newspapers in the United States by circulation, Los Angeles, Los Angeles Daily News, Los Angeles Herald-Examiner, Los Angeles Music Center, Los Angeles Times, Los Angeles Times bombing, Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Los Angeles Tribune, Manchester Boddy, Manohla Dargis, Martin Bernheimer, Martin Luther King, Jr. Multi-Service Ambulatory Care Center, Mary McNamara, Mary Nogueras Frampton, Mass media, Matt Weinstock, Media General, Media market, Meghan Daum, Metro Newspapers, Metromedia, Metromedia Square, Metromix, Michael Cieply, Michael Connelly, Michael Hiltzik, Michael Kinsley, Michael Phillips (critic), Michael Ramirez, Michael Wines, Mike Downey, Mike Penner, Morrie Ryskind, Nathan Cole Jr., NBC, Neoconservatism, New World Pictures, New York City, Newport Beach, California, Newspaper, Newspaper vending machine, Nexstar Broadcasting Group, Nick Boddie Williams, Nicolai Ouroussoff, Nikki Finke, Norman Chandler, Northeastern United States, Op-ed, Orange County, California, Otis Chandler, Owens Valley, Owned-and-operated station, Patrick Goldstein, Patt Morrison, Paul Conrad, Pete Johnson (rock critic), Peter Wallsten, Phoenix, Arizona, Post-war, Privately held company, Pulitzer Prize, Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning, Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography, Pulitzer Prize for Feature Writing, Pulitzer Prize for Investigative Reporting, Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting, Pulitzer Prize for Photography, Republican Party (United States), Richard Eder, Rick Loomis (photojournalist), Rick Reilly, Robert Hilburn, Robert J. Donovan, Robert Scheer, Roman Polanski, Ronald Burkle, Rone Tempest, Roscoe Drummond, Ross Newhan, Rotogravure, Ruben Salazar, Russ Parsons, Ruth Reichl, Ruth Ryon, S.J. Mathes, Sam Zell, San Diego, San Diego County, California, San Fernando Valley, San Francisco Bay Area, Santa Barbara, California, Scot J. Paltrow, Sheila Benson, Shelby Coffey III, Sinclair Broadcast Group, Skid Row, Los Angeles, Skip Bayless, Social networking service, Sonia Nazario, Southern California, Spotlight (TV channel), St. Louis, Staples Center, Steve Lopez, Stuart Loory, Suzanne Muchnic, Syracuse, New York, T. Christian Miller, T. J. Simers, T.J. Caystile, Tabloid (newspaper format), Terrestrial television, The Baltimore Sun, The CW, The New York Times, The Powers That Be (book), The Seattle Times, The Soloist, The Washington Post, Thomas F. Ford, Thomas Gardiner (publisher), Tim Rutten, Timothy Ryan (newspaper publisher), Tribune Broadcasting, Tribune Media, Tribune Publishing, United States, United States elections, 2006, United States presidential election, 1884, University of California, Los Angeles, University of Maryland, College Park, University of Southern California, University Press of America, USA Today, Usha Lee McFarling, Ventura County, California, Washington, D.C., Watts riots, WETM-TV, WHTM-TV, Wiki, Wikitorial, William F. Thomas, William J. Eaton, William Knoedelseder, William Randolph Hearst, William Tuohy, WSTM-TV, WVTM-TV, York, Pennsylvania, 1960 Pulitzer Prize, 1969 Pulitzer Prize, 1976 Pulitzer Prize, 1978 Pulitzer Prize, 1982 Pulitzer Prize, 1984 Summer Olympics, 1985 Pulitzer Prize, 1987 Pulitzer Prize, 1990 Pulitzer Prize, 1991 Pulitzer Prize, 1992 Los Angeles riots, 1994 United States broadcast TV realignment, 1999 Pulitzer Prize, 2001 Pulitzer Prize, 2002 Pulitzer Prize, 2003 Pulitzer Prize, 2004 Pulitzer Prize, 2005 Pulitzer Prize, 2007 Pulitzer Prize, 2008 Pulitzer Prize, 2009 Pulitzer Prize, 2015 Pulitzer Prize. Expand index (289 more) » « Shrink index
Advance Publications, Inc., is an American media company owned by the descendants of S.I. Newhouse Sr.; Donald Newhouse and S.I. Newhouse, Jr.
Advertising Age (or Ad Age) is a magazine, delivering news, analysis, and data on marketing and media.
Albert Lawrence Delugach (October 27, 1925 – January 4, 2015) was an American Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter.
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Alan C. Miller is an American journalist, and president and CEO of the News Literacy Project.
Alfred A. Knopf, Inc. (pronounced, with an audible k and silent p) is an award-winning New York publishing house that was founded by Alfred A. Knopf Sr. in 1915.
The Alliance for Audited Media (AAM) is a non-profit organization located in Arlington Heights, Illinois, that connects North American media companies, advertisers and ad agencies.
The American Broadcasting Company (ABC) (stylized in its logo as abc since 1962) is an American commercial broadcast television network that is owned by the Disney–ABC Television Group, a subsidiary of Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney Company.
The American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research (AEI) is a center-right think tank based in Washington, DC.
The American Federation of Labor (AFL) was a national federation of labor unions in the United States.
The American Journalism Review (AJR) was an American magazine covering topics in journalism.
The American Society of News Editors (ASNE) is a membership organization for editors, producers or directors in charge of journalistic organizations or departments, deans or faculty at university journalism schools, and leaders and faculty of media-related foundations and training organizations.
Analog television or analogue television is the original television technology that used analog signals to transmit video and audio.
Andrés Martínez (born Mexico, c. 1966) is an American journalist.
Ann Killion is an American sports journalist and author.
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Anne-Marie O'Connor is an American journalist and writer who authored The Lady in Gold, The Extraordinary Tale of Gustav Klimt’s Masterpiece, Portrait of Adele Bloch-Bauer, the bestselling story of the battle by Vienna emigre Maria Altmann to reclaim five Gustav Klimt paintings from her native Austria in an eight-year legal battle by Los Angeles attorney E. Randol Schoenberg.
Annie Wells (born March 24, 1954) is an American photographer, winner of a Pulitzer Prize.
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Anthony Day (May 12, 1933 – September 2, 2007) was an American journalist, former editorial page editor for the Los Angeles Times, and editor of Henry Kissinger's work for over 25 years.
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Arnold Alois Schwarzenegger (born July 30, 1947) is an Austrian-American actor, model, producer, director, activist, businessman, investor, writer, philanthropist, former professional bodybuilder, and politician.
Around the Horn (sometimes abbreviated ATH) is a sports roundtable discussion show conducted in the style of a panel game that is produced by ESPN.
Atheneum Books was a New York City publishing house established in 1959 by Alfred A. Knopf, Jr., Simon Michael Bessie and Hiram Haydn.
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Austin Beutner (born 1960) is a co-founder of Evercore Partners and the former publisher and CEO of the Los Angeles Times and the San Diego Union-Tribune.
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Austin is the capital of the US state of Texas and the seat of Travis County.
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Barbara Demick is an American journalist.
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Barry Leon Bearak (born August 31, 1949, in Chicago) is an American journalist and educator who has worked as a reporter and correspondent for The Miami Herald, The Los Angeles Times, and The New York Times.
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Barry Siegel (born on September 7, 1949) is a former national correspondent for the Los Angeles Times who won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Writing in 2002 for his piece "A Father's Pain, a Judge's Duty, and a Justice Beyond Their Reach." In 2003, University of California, Irvine recruited Siegel to chair the school's new undergraduate degree program in literary journalism.
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Bill Dwyre (born April 7, 1944, in Sheboygan, Wisconsin) is a sportswriter and former newspaper sports editor.
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William Mellors "Bill" Henry (1890–1970) was an American writer and reporter who lived and worked primarily in Los Angeles, California.
William Paul "Bill" Plaschke (born September 6, 1958, in Louisville, Kentucky) is an American sports journalist who has written for the Los Angeles Times since 1987.
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William R. "Bill" Stall (February 21, 1937 – November 2, 2008) was a reporter and staff member of the Los Angeles Times who was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 2004.
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Birmingham is the largest city in Alabama.
A blog (a truncation of the expression weblog) is a discussion or informational site published on the World Wide Web and consisting of discrete entries ("posts") typically displayed in reverse chronological order (the most recent post appears first).
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Bob Drogin is a journalist who covers intelligence and national security in the Washington bureau of the Los Angeles Times.
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Bob Sipchen (born June 13, 1953).
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Boosterism is the act of "boosting" (or promoting) a town, city, or organization, with the goal of improving public perception of it.
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Borzou Daragahi (born c. 1969) is a print and radio journalist, current Middle East correspondent for BuzzFeed News, and the former Baghdad bureau chief for the Los Angeles Times.
Brevity is a single-panel newspaper comic strip created by Guy Endore-Kaiser and Rodd Perry, and currently drawn by Dan Thompson.
Broadcasting & Cable magazine is a television industry trade magazine published by NewBay Media.
Bruce Alexander Russell (August 4, 1903 – December 18, 1963) was an American editorial cartoonist.
The Burbank Leader is a biweekly newspaper published by the Los Angeles Times in Burbank, California.
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Cable television is a system of delivering television programming to paying subscribers via radio frequency (RF) signals transmitted through coaxial cables or light pulses through fiber-optic cables.
The 2003 California gubernatorial recall election was a special election permitted under California state law.
The California Water Wars were a series of conflicts between the city of Los Angeles and farmers and ranchers in the Owens Valley of Eastern California.
Carl Greenberg (August 19, 1908 – November 4, 1984) was an American newspaper reporter who began as a police reporter; most of his career he was a reporter covering California and U.S. national politics.
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Carolyn Cole (born April 24, 1961) is a staff photographer for the Los Angeles Times.
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CBS (an initialism of the network's former name, the Columbia Broadcasting System; corporate name CBS Broadcasting, Inc.) is an American commercial broadcast television and radio network that is the flagship property of CBS Corporation.
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Charles Davenport Champlin (March 23, 1926 – November 16, 2014) was an American film critic and writer.
Charles Fletcher Lummis (1 March 1859, in Lynn, Massachusetts – 24 November 1928, in Los Angeles, California) was a United States journalist and Indian rights and historic preservation activist; he is also known as a historian, photographer, ethnographer, archaeologist, poet and librarian.
Charles McNulty (born 1966) is the chief theater critic for the Los Angeles Times newspaper and a recipient of Cornell University’s prestigious Nathan Award for dramatic criticism, who, himself, served as chairman of the Pulitzer Prize drama jury.
Chicago is the third most populous city in the United States.
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The Chicago Cubs are an American professional baseball franchise located on the North Side of Chicago, Illinois.
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The Chicago Sun-Times is a daily newspaper published in Chicago, Illinois.
The Chicago Tribune is a major daily newspaper based in Chicago, Illinois, United States, owned by the Tribune Publishing Company.
Chinatown is a 1974 American neo-noir mystery film, directed by Roman Polanski from a screenplay by Robert Towne, starring Jack Nicholson and Faye Dunaway.
Chinese wall is a business term describing an information barrier within an organization that was erected to prevent exchanges or communication that could lead to conflicts of interest.
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Chuck Neubauer (born) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist.
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Charles Alan "Chuck" Philips (born October 15, 1952) is an American writer and investigative journalist.
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In American, Canadian and Philippine broadcasting, a city of license or community of license is the community that a radio station or television station is officially licensed to serve by that country's broadcast regulator.
Clarence Seward Darrow (April 18, 1857 – March 13, 1938) was an American lawyer, leading member of the American Civil Liberties Union, and prominent advocate for Georgist economic reform.
The Cable News Network (CNN) is an American basic cable and satellite television channel that is owned by the Turner Broadcasting System division of Time Warner.
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College Park is a city in Prince George's County, Maryland.
Comcast SportsNet (CSN), also known under the corporate names NBC Sports Regional Networks or Comcast Sports Group, is the collective name for a group of regional sports networks in the United States that are primarily owned and operated by Comcast, and operated through the NBC Sports Group unit of NBCUniversal.
Concentration of media ownership (also known as media consolidation or media convergence) is a process whereby progressively fewer individuals or organizations control increasing shares of the mass media.
Costa Mesa is a city in Orange County, California.
Cox Communications (also known as Cox Cable and formerly Cox Broadcasting Corporation, Dimension Cable Services and Times-Mirror Cable) is a privately owned subsidiary of Cox Enterprises providing digital cable television, telecommunications and Home Automation services in the United States.
Cross-promotion is a form of marketing promotion where customers of one product or service are targeted with promotion of a related product.
Dallas is a major city in Texas and is the largest urban center of the fourth most populous metropolitan area in the United States.
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The Dallas Times Herald, founded in 1888 by a merger of the Dallas Times and the Dallas Herald, was once one of two major daily newspapers serving the Dallas, Texas (USA) area.
Dan Neil is an automotive columnist for The Wall Street Journal and a former staff writer at the Los Angeles Times, AutoWeek and Car and Driver. He was a panelist on 2011's short-lived The Car Show with Adam Carolla on Speed Channel, which debuted July 13, 2011.
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David Cay Boyle Johnston (born December 24, 1948) is an American investigative journalist and author, a specialist in economics and tax issues, and winner of the 2001 Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting.
David Halberstam (April 10, 1934 – April 23, 2007) was an American journalist and historian, known for his work on the Vietnam War, politics, history, the Civil Rights Movement, business, media, American culture, and later, sports journalism.
David Dean Hiller (born June 12, 1953) is a lawyer and former media executive for Chicago-based Tribune Company.
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David Horsey (born 1951) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoonist in the United States.
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David Lamb is a freelance writer who traveled the world for twenty-five years as a Los Angeles Times correspondent.
David Abram Laventhol (July 15, 1933 – April 8, 2015) was an American newspaper editor and publisher at the Washington Post, Newsday and the Los Angeles Times.
David Lazarus is an American business and consumer columnist for the Los Angeles Times.
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David Shaw (January 4, 1943 – August 1, 2005) was an American journalist who was best known for his reporting for the Los Angeles Times, where he was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Criticism in 1991.
David Willman (born October 18, 1956 in Pasadena, California) is a Pulitzer Prize winning investigative journalist.
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Dean P. Baquet (born September 21, 1956 in New Orleans, Louisiana) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist and the executive editor of The New York Times.
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Dennis McDougal (born November 25, 1947) is an American author and newspaper journalist.
Dexter Filkins (born May 24, 1961) is an American journalist known primarily for his coverage of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan for the New York Times.
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Digital terrestrial television (DTTV or DTT) is a technological evolution of broadcast television and an advancement over analog television.
Dorothy Buffum Chandler (May 19, 1901 – July 6, 1997) was a Los Angeles cultural leader.
The Dorothy Chandler Pavilion is one of the halls in the Los Angeles Music Center (which is one of the three largest performing arts centers in the United States).
Douglas Frantz is an American Pulitzer Prize-winning former investigative journalist and author, currently serving as the State Department's Assistant Secretary of State for Public Affairs.
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Doyle McManus (born approximately 1952) is an American journalist, columnist (for the Los Angeles Times), Document Number: A188862699.
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E.V. Durling (1893–1957) was one of the first journalists to cover the Hollywood motion picture industry and later became a nationally syndicated newspaper columnist in the United States, with his column "On the Side." Access to this link requires the use of a library card. Durling was born in Manhattan, New York City, on July 24, 1893, and moved to Brooklyn with his family at the age of seven.
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Economic inequality, also known as income inequality, wealth inequality, gap between rich and poor, gulf between rich and poor and contrast between rich and poor, refers to how economic metrics are distributed among individuals in a group, among groups in a population, or among countries.
Eli L. Broad (born June 6, 1933) is an American philanthropist and entrepreneur.
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Elmira is a city in Chemung County, New York, US.
ESPN (originally an acronym for Entertainment and Sports Programming Network) is a U.S.-based global cable and satellite television channel owned by ESPN Inc., a joint venture between The Walt Disney Company (which operates the network) and the Hearst Corporation (which owns a 20% minority share).
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The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is an independent agency of the United States government, created by Congressional statute (see and) to regulate interstate communications by radio, television, wire, satellite, and cable in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and U.S. territories.
Fort Worth is the 16th-largest city in the United States and the fifth-largest city in the state of Texas.
The Fox Broadcasting Company (commonly referred to as Fox; stylized as FOX), is an American commercial broadcast television network that is owned by the Fox Entertainment Group division of 21st Century Fox.
Frank Interlandi (1924 – February 4, 2010) was an editorial cartoonist for the Des Moines Register and the Los Angeles Times. While at the Register, he won the prize for best editorial cartoon given in 1961 by Sigma Delta Chi, the professional journalism society.
Garfield is a American comic strip created by Jim Davis.
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Gene Sherman (1915–1969) was a journalist who won the 1960 Pulitzer Prize for Public Service for the Los Angeles Times.
Gene Wojciechowski is a sports writer, best known for his work with ESPN.
General Mills, Inc., is an American multinational manufacturer and marketer of branded consumer foods sold through retail stores.
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George Rose (born December 23, 1952) is an American photographer and writer whose career has included work for the National Football League, Rolling Stone, Time, Life, Newsweek, Sports Illustrated, USA Today and the Los Angeles Times.
George Strock was a photojournalist during World War II when he took a picture of three American soldiers who were killed during the Battle of Buna-Gona on the Buna beach.
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The Glendale News Press is a daily newspaper published by the Los Angeles Times in Glendale, California.
Gordon H. Edes (born September 24, 1954) is an American sportswriter and covers baseball for.
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Gordon Bernie Kaufmann (19 March 1888 – 1 March 1949) was an English-born American architect mostly known for his work on the Hoover Dam.
A governor is, in most cases, a public official with the power to govern the executive branch of a non-sovereign or sub-national level of government, ranking under the head of state.
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Joseph Graham "Gray" Davis, Jr. (born December 26, 1942) is an American politician who served as the 37th Governor of California from 1999 to 2003.
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The Greater Los Angeles Area is the second-largest urban region in the United States, encompassing five counties in the southern part of the U.S. state of California, extending from Ventura County in the west to San Bernardino County and Riverside County on the east, with Los Angeles County and Orange County in the center.
Stephen Grover Cleveland (March 18, 1837June 24, 1908) was the 22nd and 24th President of the United States.
Harrisburg (Pennsylvania German: Harrisbarig) is the capital city of the U.S. state of Pennsylvania and the county seat of Dauphin County.
Harrison Gray Otis (February 10, 1837 – July 30, 1917) was the president and general manager of the Times-Mirror Company, publisher of the Los Angeles Times.
Harry C. Carr (1877–1936), whose byline for most of his career was Harry Carr, was an American reporter, editor and columnist for the Los Angeles Times. In 1934 he was given an honorable mention by a Pulitzer Prize committee on awards.
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Harry Chandler (May 17, 1864 – September 23, 1944) was an American newspaper publisher and investor who became owner of the largest real estate empire in the U.S.
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Héctor Tobar (born 1963, Los Angeles) is a Los Angeles author and journalist, whose work examines the evolving and interdependent relationship between Latin America and the United States.
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Hearst Television, Inc. (formerly Hearst-Argyle Television) is a broadcasting company in the United States, owned by the New York City-based Hearst Corporation.
Hedda Hopper (May 2, 1885 – February 1, 1966) was one of America's best-known gossip columnists, notorious for feuding with her arch-rival Louella Parsons.
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Helene Elliott is an American sportswriter for the Los Angeles Times who is a general sports columnist.
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The Hockey Hall of Fame is located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada.
Hollywood is a neighborhood in the central region of Los Angeles, California.
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Hollywood Forever Cemetery, originally named Hollywood Memorial Cemetery, is one of the oldest cemetery in Los Angeles, California.
Howard Rosenberg (born June 10, 1942) is a retired TV critic for the Los Angeles Times.
The Huntington Beach Independent is a weekly newspaper published by the Los Angeles Times in Huntington Beach, California.
The Los Angeles Daily News (originally the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily News), often referred to simply as the Daily News, was a newspaper published from 1923 to 1954.
The Inland Empire (I.E.) is a metropolitan area and region of Southern California.
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Investigative journalism is a form of journalism in which reporters deeply investigate a single topic of interest, such as serious crimes, political corruption, or corporate wrongdoing.
John Joseph "J.R." Moehringer (born December 7, 1964) is an American novelist and journalist.
John Howard "Jack" Nelson (October 11, 1929 - October 21, 2009) was an American journalist.
Jack Clifford Smith (August 27, 1916–January 9, 1996) was a journalist, author, and newspaper columnist who wrote about Los Angeles during its period of greatest growth and increasing influence.
James Risen (born April 27, 1955) is an American journalist for The New York Times who previously worked for the Los Angeles Times.
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Jeff Brazil is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist, writer, and editor who received, along with fellow journalist Steve Berry, the Pulitzer Prize for Investigative Journalism in 1993 for a series of articles published in the Orlando Sentinel on unjust and racially motivated traffic stops and money seizures by a Florida Sheriff's drug task force.
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Jeffrey A. Gettleman (born 1971) is an American journalist.
Thomas Jesse Yarnell, known as Jesse Yarnell, (1837–1906) was a California newspaperman who established the Los Angeles, California, Weekly Mirror, which took over the Los Angeles Times in 1881 and later merged with it.
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Jill Stewart is the Managing Editor at LA Weekly and laweekly.com.
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Jim Bellows (12 November 1922 – 6 March 2009) has been described as one of the legendary figures in American journalism of the 20th century.
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James Patrick Murray (December 29, 1919 in Hartford, Connecticut - August 16, 1998 in Los Angeles, California) was an American sportswriter at the Los Angeles Times from 1961 to 1998.
Joel Stein (born July 23, 1971) is an American journalist who wrote for the Los Angeles Times and is a regular contributor to Time.
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John Sawyer Carroll (January 23, 1942 – June 14, 2015) was an American journalist and newspaper editor, known for his work as the editor of the Lexington Herald-Leader, the Los Angeles Times and The Baltimore Sun.
John L. Gaunt (June 4, 1924, Syracuse, New York – October 26, 2007, Desert Hot Springs, California) was an American photographer.
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A joint venture (JV) is a business agreement in which the parties agree to develop, for a finite time, a new entity and new assets by contributing equity.
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Jonathan Gold is a food critic who currently writes for the Los Angeles Times and has previously written for LA Weekly and Gourmet.
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Joshua Muravchik (born September 17, 1947 in New York City) is a fellow at the Foreign Policy Institute of Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies (SAIS) (since 2009) and an adjunct professor at the DC-based Institute of World Politics (since 1992).
Jules Joseph Witcover (born July 16, 1927) is an American journalist, author, and columnist.
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K.C. Cole (born August 22, 1946) is an American influential science writer, author, radio commentator, and professor whose work has broadly impacted the field of science journalism.
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Karen Voight is an American fitness expert and Los Angeles Times health columnist.
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Kay Mills (February 4, 1941 – January 13, 2011) was a journalist and author of five non-fiction books who revived the nearly-lost stories of women journalists and civil rights icons.
KCBS-TV, channel 2, is a CBS owned-and-operated television station located in Los Angeles, California, USA.
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KDFW, virtual channel 4 (UHF digital channel 35), is a Fox owned-and-operated television station serving the Dallas–Fort Worth Metroplex that is licensed to Dallas, Texas, United States.
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Kenneth R. Weiss (born May 28, 1957) was an investigative journalist for the Los Angeles Times.
Kenneth Turan (born October 27, 1946) is an American film critic and Lecturer in the Master of Professional Writing Program at the University of Southern California.
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Kevin Starr (born September 3, 1940) is an American historian, best known for his multi-volume series on the history of California, collectively called "Americans and the California Dream.".
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Kevin B. Thomas (b. 1936) is an American film critic.
Kristine McKenna is an American journalist, critic and art curator best known for her nterviews with artists, writers, thinkers, filmmakers and musicians.
KRLD "NewsRadio 1080" is an all-news radio station owned and operated by CBS Radio.
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KTBC, channel 7, is a Fox owned-and-operated television station located in Austin, Texas, United States.
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KTLA, channel 5, is a CW-affiliated television station located in Los Angeles, California, United States.
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KTTV, channel 11, is a Fox owned-and-operated television station located in Los Angeles, California, USA.
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KTVI, virtual channel 2 (UHF digital channel 43), is a Fox-affiliated television station located in St. Louis, Missouri, United States.
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KZPS (92.5 FM, known as "Lonestar 92.5") is a radio station serving the Dallas/Fort Worth market in Texas.
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Loyal Durand “L.D.” Hotchkiss (November 25, 1893 – April 15, 1964) was an American newspaper journalist who served as the editor-in-chief of the Los Angeles Times.
Labor Day in the United States is a public holiday celebrated on the first Monday in September.
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Laguna Beach is a seaside resort city located in southern Orange County, California, United States.
Lancaster (Pennsylvania Dutch: Lengeschder) is a city located in South Central Pennsylvania which serves as the seat of Pennsylvania's Lancaster County and one of the oldest inland towns in the United States, (along with Springfield, Massachusetts; Petersburg, Virginia; Schenectady, New York, and several other early settlements).
Latinos (newspaper series) is about the award-winning, 27-part newspaper series on southern California's Latino community and culture of the early 1980s.
Layoff (in British and American English), is the temporary suspension or permanent termination of employment of an employee or (more commonly) a group of employees (collective layoff) for business reasons, such as when certain positions are no longer necessary or when a business slow-down occurs.
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Lebanon, formerly known as Steitztown, is a city in and the county seat of Lebanon County, Pennsylvania, United States.
Henry Lee Shippey (1884–1969), who wrote under the name Lee Shippey, was an American author and journalist whose romance with a French woman during World War I caused a sensation in the United States as a "famous war triangle." Library card required Shippey later wrote a popular column in the Los Angeles Times for 22 years.
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Leonard Geoffrey Feather (13 September 1914 – 22 September 1994) was a British-born jazz pianist, composer, and producer who was best known for his music journalism and other writing.
This is a list of the top 10 newspapers in the United States by weekday circulation as of March 2013.
Los Angeles, officially the City of Los Angeles and often known by its initials L.A., is the second-largest city in the United States, the most populous city in the U.S. state of California, and the county seat of Los Angeles County.
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The Los Angeles Daily News is the second-largest-circulating daily newspaper of Los Angeles, California.
The Los Angeles Herald Examiner was a major Los Angeles daily newspaper, published Monday through Friday in the afternoon and in the morning on Saturdays and Sundays.
The Music Center (officially named the Performing Arts Center of Los Angeles County) is one of the largest performing arts centers in the United States.
The Los Angeles Times, commonly referred to as the Times, is a paid daily newspaper published in Los Angeles, California, since 1881.
The Los Angeles Times Festival of Books is a free, public festival celebrating the written word.
The Los Angeles Tribune was the name of three separate newspapers published at different times during the 19th and 20th centuries in Los Angeles, California.
Elias Manchester Boddy (pronounced "Boady") (1891–1967) rose from poverty to become the publisher of a major California newspaper and a candidate for Congress.
Manohla Dargis (born 1961) is a chief film critic for The New York Times, along with A. O. Scott.
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Martin Bernheimer (born September 28, 1936, in Munich, Germany) is an American music critic.
The Martin Luther King, Jr.
Mary McNamara (born 1963) is an American journalist and television critic for the Los Angeles Times.
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Mary Nogueras Frampton (1930–2006) was one of the first female photographers employed by the Los Angeles Times. She was organizer of the Save Our Coast environmental organization.
The mass media are diversified media technologies that are intended to reach a large audience via mass communication.
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Drawing accompanyinga Weinstock column,July 1963 --> Matt Weinstock (1903–1970) was a managing editor of the Los Angeles Illustrated Daily News and a columnist for three Los Angeles, California, newspapers for 33 years.
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Media General, Inc. is a media company based in the Southeastern United States.
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A media market, broadcast market, media region, designated market area (DMA), television market area, or simply market is a region where the population can receive the same (or similar) television and radio station offerings, and may also include other types of media including newspapers and Internet content.
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Meghan Daum (born 1970 in California) is an American author, essayist, and journalist.
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Metro Newspapers is an American newspaper company based in San Jose, California.
Metromedia (also often MetroMedia) was a media company that owned radio and television stations in the United States from 1956 to 1986 and controlled Orion Pictures from 1988 to 1997.
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Metromedia Square (later known as Fox Television Center from 1986 to 1996) was a radio and television studio facility located at 5746 Sunset Boulevard in Hollywood, California on the southeastern corner of Sunset and Van Ness Avenue.
Metromix is a Chicago entertainment website owned by the Chicago Tribune.
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Michael Cieply (born 1951) is an entertainment industry writer, first for the Wall Street Journal and then for ''Talk'' magazine and as a media correspondent for The New York Times.
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Michael Connelly (born July 21, 1956) is an American author of detective novels and other crime fiction, notably those featuring LAPD Detective Hieronymus "Harry" Bosch and criminal defense attorney Mickey Haller.
Michael A. Hiltzik (born November 9, 1952) is an American columnist and reporter who has written extensively for the Los Angeles Times.
Michael Kinsley (born March 9, 1951) is an American political journalist and commentator.
Michael Phillips (born 1961) is a film critic for the Chicago Tribune newspaper.
Michael Patrick Ramirez (born May 11, 1961) is an American cartoonist.
Stephen Michael Wines (born June 3, 1951) is an American journalist currently based in Beijing.
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Mike Downey (born August 9, 1951 in Chicago Heights, Illinois, and raised in the nearby village of Steger, Illinois) is a retired American newspaper columnist.
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Mike Penner (October 10, 1957 – November 27, 2009) was a sports writer for the Los Angeles Times.
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Morrie Ryskind (October 20, 1895 – August 24, 1985) was an American dramatist, lyricist and writer of theatrical productions and motion pictures, who became a conservative political activist later in life.
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Nathan Cole Jr. (1860–1921) was one of the two founders of the Los Angeles Daily Times, now the Los Angeles Times.
The National Broadcasting Company (NBC) is an American commercial broadcast television and radio network that is the flagship property of NBCUniversal, a subsidiary of Comcast.
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Neoconservatism (commonly shortened to neocon) is a political movement born in the United States during the 1960s.
New World Pictures (also known as New World Communications Group, Inc. and founded as New World Pictures, Ltd., then renamed New World Entertainment) was an American independent production and (in its final years as an independent entity) multimedia company.
New York – often called New York City or the City of New York to distinguish it from the State of New York, of which it is a part – is the most populous city in the United States and the center of the New York metropolitan area, the premier gateway for legal immigration to the United States and one of the most populous urban agglomerations in the world.
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Newport Beach is a seaside city in Orange County, California, United States.
A newspaper is a serial publication containing news, other informative articles (listed below), and usually advertising.
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A newspaper vending machine or newspaper rack is a vending machine designed to distribute newspapers.
Nexstar Broadcasting Group is an American telecommunications company that is owned by the shareholders and headquartered in Irving, Texas.
Nick Boddie Williams (1906–1992), known as Nick B. Williams, was the editor of the Los Angeles Times from 1958 to 1971.
Nicolai Ouroussoff (born October 3, 1962) was the architecture critic for The New York Times from 2004 until June 2011.
Nikki Finke (born 1953) is an American journalist, blogger, fiction publisher and writer.
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Norman Chandler (September 14, 1899 – October 20, 1973) was the publisher of The Los Angeles Times from 1945 to 1960, and largely credited with the success of the newspaper.
The Northeastern United States, or simply the Northeast, is a geographical region of the United States bounded to the north by Canada, to the east by the Atlantic Ocean, to the south by the Southern United States, and to the west by the Midwestern United States.
An op-ed (originally short for "opposite the editorial page") is a piece typically published by newspapers, magazines, and the like which expresses the opinions of a named author usually not affiliated with the publication's editorial board.
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Orange County is a county in the U.S. state of California.
Otis Chandler (November 23, 1927 – February 27, 2006) was the publisher of the Los Angeles Times between 1960 and 1980, leading a large expansion of the newspaper and its ambitions.
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Owens Valley is the arid valley of the Owens River in eastern California in the United States, to the east of the Sierra Nevada and west of the White Mountains and Inyo Mountains on the west edge of the Great Basin section.
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In the broadcasting industry, an owned-and-operated station (frequently abbreviated as O&O) usually refers to a television or radio station that is owned by the network with which it is associated.
Patrick Goldstein is an American former film critic and columnist for the Los Angeles Times who about movies in a column titled The Big Picture.
Patt Morrison is a journalist, author, and radio-television personality based in Los Angeles and Southern California.
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Paul Francis Conrad (June 27, 1924 – September 4, 2010) was an American political cartoonist and winner of three Pulitzer Prizes for editorial cartooning.
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Pete Johnson was a music critic for the Los Angeles Times in the 1960s, before being replaced by Robert Hilburn in 1970.
Peter Wallsten is a reporter for the Wall Street Journal who covers national politics.
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Phoenix is the capital, and largest city, of the state of Arizona.
A post-war period or postwar period is the interval immediately following the ending of a war and enduring, with no resumption of the war.
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A privately held company or close corporation is a business company owned either by non-governmental organizations or by a relatively small number of shareholders or company members which does not offer or trade its company stock (shares) to the general public on the stock market exchanges, but rather the company's stock is offered, owned and traded or exchanged privately.
The Pulitzer Prize is an award for achievements in newspaper and online journalism, literature, and musical composition in the United States.
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The Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartoon is one of the fourteen American Pulitzer Prizes that are annually awarded for Journalism.
The Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography is one of the American Pulitzer Prizes annually awarded for journalism.
The Pulitzer Prize for Feature Writing is one of the fourteen American Pulitzer Prizes that are annually awarded for Journalism.
The Pulitzer Prize for Investigative Reporting has been awarded since 1953, under one name or another, for a distinguished example of investigative reporting by an individual or team, presented as a single article or series in print journalism.
This Pulitzer Prize has been awarded since 1942 for a distinguished example of reporting on national affairs.
The Pulitzer Prize for Photography was one of the American Pulitzer Prizes annually awarded for journalism.
The Republican Party, commonly referred to as GOP (abbreviation for Grand Old Party), is one of the two major contemporary political parties in the United States, the other being its historic rival, the Democratic Party.
Richard Gray Eder (August 16, 1932 – November 21, 2014) was for 20 years variously a foreign correspondent, a film reviewer and the drama critic for the New York Times.
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Rick Loomis (born March 22, 1969) is an American photojournalist, documentary filmmaker and producer based in Los Angeles, California.
Richard Paul "Rick" Reilly (born February 3, 1958) is an American sportswriter.
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Robert Hilburn (born September 25, 1939) is a pop music critic and author.
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Robert John Donovan (August 21, 1912-August 8, 2003) was a Washington correspondent, author and presidential historian.
Robert Scheer (born April 4, 1936) is an American journalist who writes a column for Truthdig that is nationally syndicated by Creators Syndicate in publications such as The Huffington Post and The Nation.
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Roman Polanski (born Rajmund Roman Thierry Polański; 18 August 1933) is a Paris born Pole and, since 1976, naturalized French-Polish film director, producer, writer, and actor.
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Ronald Wayne Burkle (born November 12, 1952) is an American investor and philanthropist.
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Rone Tempest is an American journalist, investigative reporter for www.wyofile.com, and consultant to the ProPublica.
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James Roscoe Drummond (January 13, 1902 – September 30, 1983) was an American political journalist, editor and syndicated Washington columnist.
Ross Newhan is a former columnist for the Long Beach Press-Telegram and baseball writer for the Los Angeles Times before retiring in 2004.
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Rotogravure (roto or gravure for short) is a type of intaglio printing process, which involves engraving the image onto an image carrier.
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Ruben Salazar (March 3, 1928 – August 29, 1970) was a Mexican-American journalist killed by a Los Angeles County Sheriff's deputy during the National Chicano Moratorium March against the Vietnam War on August 29, 1970 in East Los Angeles, California.
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Russ Parsons is the food editor and columnist of the Los Angeles Times.
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Ruth Reichl - pronounced RYE-shil - (born January 16, 1948) is an American chef, food writer, co-producer of PBS's Gourmet's Diary of a Foodie, culinary editor for the Modern Library, host of PBS's Gourmet's Adventures With Ruth, and the last editor-in-chief of the now shuttered Gourmet magazine.
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Ruth E. Ryon (July 16, 1944 - March 28, 2014) was a celebrity real estate columnist for the Los Angeles Times, who retired in April 2008 after more than 23 years of writing the paper's popular "Hot Property" celebrity real estate column.
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Samuel Jay Mathes, known as S.J. Mathes, (1849?–1927) was a pioneer printer and newspaperman in Los Angeles, California, who in 1881 and 1882 directed the editorial policies of the newly established Los Angeles Daily Times, which later became the Los Angeles Times, until General Harrison Gray Otis took over in August 1882.
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Samuel "Sam" Zell (born September 27, 1941)Johnson, by Ben E. Dec 31, 2009 is an American business magnate.
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San Diego is a major city in California, on the coast of the Pacific Ocean in Southern California, approximately south of Los Angeles and immediately adjacent to the border with Mexico.
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San Diego County is a county located in the southwestern corner of the state of California.
The San Fernando Valley (known locally and in surrounding areas as "The Valley") is an urbanized valley located in Los Angeles County, southern California, defined by the mountains of the Transverse Ranges circling it.
The San Francisco Bay Area, commonly referred to as the Bay Area, is a populated region that surrounds the San Francisco and San Pablo estuaries in Northern California.
Santa Barbara is the county seat of Santa Barbara County, California.
Scot J. Paltrow is an American journalist.
Sheila Benson is an American journalist and film critic.
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Shelby Coffey III is a journalist and business executive who is now a senior fellow of the Freedom Forum and a trustee of the Newseum in Washington, D.C. He was editor and executive vice president of the Los Angeles Times from 1989 to 1997.
Sinclair Broadcast Group is an American telecommunications company that is owned by the family of company founder Julian Sinclair Smith.
Skid Row is an area of Downtown Los Angeles.
Skip Bayless (born December 4, 1951) is an American sports columnist, author, and television personality who is best known as a commentator on the ESPN2 show, First Take, with Stephen A. Smith.
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A social networking service (also social networking site or SNS) is a platform to build social networks or social relations among people who share similar interests, activities, backgrounds or real-life connections.
Sonia Nazario (born September 8, 1960 in Madison, Wisconsin) is an American journalist mostly known for her work at Los Angeles Times.
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Southern California is a geographic and cultural region that generally comprises California's southernmost 10 counties.
Spotlight was an American premium cable television network that was owned by Times Mirror Cable Television.
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Staples Center is a large multi-purpose sports arena in Downtown Los Angeles.
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Steven M. Lopez (born 1953) is an American journalist who has been a columnist for The Los Angeles Times since 2001.
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Stuart Hugh Loory (May 22, 1932 – January 16, 2015) was an American journalist and educator.
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Suzanne Muchnic (born 1940) is an arts writer and for 31 years was an arts reporter and art critic working for the Los Angeles Times.
Syracuse is a city in, and the county seat of, Onondaga County, New York, United States.
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Thomas J. Caystile, known as T.J. Caystile, (1848-1884) was a Los Angeles, California, printer and newspaperman, who, with his partners, Jesse Yarnell and S.J. Mathes, founded the Los Angeles Mirror and later took over the Los Angeles Daily Times, later to be known as the Los Angeles Times. Access to this link requires the use of a library card. Caystile was the son of immigrants, Thomas and Esther (Lea) Caystile from the Isle of Man.
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A tabloid is a newspaper with compact page size smaller than broadsheet, although there is no standard for the precise dimensions of the tabloid newspaper format.
Terrestrial television is a type of television broadcasting in which the television signal is transmitted by radio waves to the TV receiver from a terrestrial (Earth based) transmitter, a television station, and received with an antenna.
The Baltimore Sun is the largest general-circulation daily newspaper based in the American state of Maryland and provides coverage of local and regional news, events, issues, people, and industries.
The CW Television Network (most commonly referred to as The CW) is an American broadcast television network that is operated by The CW Network, LLC, a limited liability joint venture between CBS Corporation, the former owners of the United Paramount Network (UPN), and the Warner Bros. Entertainment subsidiary of Time Warner, former majority owner of The WB Television Network.
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The New York Times (NYT) is an American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851, by the New York Times Company.
The Powers That Be is a 1979 book by David Halberstam about the American media.
The Seattle Times is a newspaper serving Seattle, Washington, US It is the largest daily newspaper in the state of Washington, largest Sunday circulation in the Pacific Northwest and largest in the west north of San Francisco.
The Soloist is a 2009 British-American drama film directed by Joe Wright, and starring Jamie Foxx and Robert Downey, Jr..
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The Washington Post is an American daily newspaper.
Thomas Francis Ford (February 18, 1873 – December 26, 1958) of California was a member of the U.S. Congress, an editor, a specialist in international trade and the only person ever sent to the Los Angeles City Council by a write-in vote.
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Thomas Gardiner (1826–1899) was the manager of the San Diego Union and a founder of the Los Angeles Daily Times, the precursor to today's Los Angeles Times. Library card required Gardiner was born near Glasgow, Scotland, in June 1826.
Tim Rutten is an American journalist who worked for the Los Angeles Times between 1971 and 2011.
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Timothy E. Ryan as of September, 2015 is the publisher and CEO of the Los Angeles Times and the San Diego Union Tribune.
Tribune Broadcasting (corporate name: Tribune Broadcasting Company, LLC) is an American media company which operates as a subsidiary of Tribune Media, a media conglomerate based in Chicago, Illinois.
The Tribune Media Company, also known as Tribune Media and formerly known as the Tribune Company, is an American multimedia corporation that is headquartered in Chicago, Illinois, United States.
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Tribune Publishing Company is an American newspaper and print media publishing company based in Chicago, Illinois.
The United States of America (USA), commonly referred to as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major territories and various possessions.
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The 2006 United States midterm elections were held on Tuesday, November 7, 2006.
The United States presidential election of 1884 was the 25th quadrennial presidential election, held on Tuesday, November 4, 1884.
The University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) is a public research university located in the Westwood neighborhood of Los Angeles, California, United States.
The University of Maryland, College Park (often referred to as The University of Maryland, Maryland, UM, UMD, or UMCP) is a public research university located in the city of College Park in Prince George's County, Maryland, approximately from the northeast border of Washington, D.C. Founded in 1856, the University of Maryland is the flagship institution of the University System of Maryland.
The University of Southern California (USC or SC) is a private not-for-profit and nonsectarian research university founded in 1880 with its main campus in the city area of Los Angeles, California.
University Press of America is an academic publisher based in the United States.
USA Today is a national American daily middle-market newspaper published by the Gannett Company.
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Usha Lee McFarling is an American science reporter who is an Artist In Residence at the University of Washington Department of Communication.
Ventura County is a county in the southern part of the U.S. state of California.
Washington, D.C., formally the District of Columbia and commonly referred to as "Washington", "the District", or simply "D.C.", is the capital of the United States.
The Watts riots (or, collectively, Watts rebellion) took place in the Watts, Los Angeles neighborhood of Los Angeles from August 11 to 17, 1965.
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WETM-TV is the NBC-affiliated television station for the Central and Western Twin Tiers of Southern Upstate New York and Northern Pennsylvania.
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WHTM-TV, virtual channel 27 (VHF digital channel 10), is the ABC-affiliated television station serving the Susquehanna Valley region of south-central Pennsylvania, licensed to Harrisburg.
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A wiki is a website which allows collaborative modification of its content and structure directly from the web browser.
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A wikitorial is a term coined by the Los Angeles Times to describe a traditional editorial that can be edited in the fashion of a wiki (computer software that allows users to edit text and make changes to one document).
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William F. Thomas (June 11, 1924 – February 23, 2014) was an American newspaper editor, notably as chief editor of the Los Angeles Times from 1971 to 1989.
William J. Eaton (December 9, 1930 – August 23, 2005) was an American journalist.
William Knoedelseder (born 1947), is an author, former Los Angeles Times business writer, television producer and news executive.
William Randolph Hearst (April 29, 1863 – August 14, 1951) was an American newspaper publisher who built the nation's largest newspaper chain and whose methods profoundly influenced American journalism.
William "Bill" Tuohy (October 1, 1926 – December 31, 2009) was a journalist and author who, for most of his career, was a foreign correspondent for the Los Angeles Times.
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WSTM-TV is the NBC-affiliated television station for Central Upstate New York that is licensed to Syracuse.
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WVTM-TV, channel 13, is an NBC-affiliated television station located in Birmingham, Alabama, USA, owned by Hearst Television, a subsidiary of Hearst Corporation.
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York (Deitsch: Yarrick), known as the White Rose City (after the symbol of the House of York), is a city located in York County, Pennsylvania, United States, which is in the south-central region of the state.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1960.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1969.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1976.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1978.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1982.
The 1984 Summer Olympics, officially known as the Games of the XXIII Olympiad, was an international multi-sport event held in Los Angeles, California, United States in 1984.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1985.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1987.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1990.
The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1991.
The 1992 Los Angeles riots, also known as the Rodney King riots, the South Central riots, the 1992 Los Angeles civil disturbance, 1992 Los Angeles civil unrest, and the Los Angeles uprising, were a series of riots, lootings, arsons, and civil disturbance that occurred in Los Angeles County, California, in 1992, following the acquittal of police officers on trial regarding a videotaped and widely covered police brutality incident.
The 1994 United States broadcast television realignment consisted of a series of events, primarily affiliation switches between television stations, that resulted from a multimillion-dollar deal between the Fox Broadcasting Company (commonly known as simply Fox) and New World Communications, a media company that – through its broadcasting division – owned several VHF television stations affiliated with major networks, primarily CBS.
The Pulitzer Prizes for 1999 were announced on April 12, 1999.
The 2001 Pulitzer Prizes were announced on April 16, 2001.
A listing of the Pulitzer Prize award winners for 2002.
Winners of the Pulitzer Prize in 2003 were.
The Pulitzer Prizes for 2004 were announced on April 5, 2004.
The Pulitzer Prizes for 2005 were announced on 2005-04-04.
The Pulitzer Prizes for 2007 were announced on April 16, 2007.
The 2008 Pulitzer Prizes were announced on April 7, 2008, the 92nd annual awards.
The 2009 Pulitzer Prizes were announced on April 20, 2009, the 93rd annual awards.
The 2015 Pulitzer Prizes were awarded by the Pulitzer Prize Board for work during the 2014 calendar year.
L A Times, L. A. Times, L.A. Times, LA Times, LA times, LATimes, LATimes.com, La times, Latimes, Latimes.com, Los Angel. Times, Los Angeles Daily Times, Los Angeles Mirror, Los Angeles Mirror-News, Los Angeles Times News Service, Los Angeles Times in the 21st century, Los Angelos Times, Mike DiGiovanna, The L.A. Times, The LA Times, The Los Angelas Times, The Los Angeles TImes, The Los Angeles Times, The Times Mirror Company, Times Mirror, Times Mirror Co., Times Mirror Company, Times-Mirror, Times-Mirror Company.