Great men and women still exist in journalism, but many of the greatest generation are dying out. An example of this was a memorial service held on March 21, 2015 for the great CBS newsman Richard C. Hottelet.
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It took a journalist with Mark Hebert's talents, and courage, to dig out a scandal about a sitting Governor and make it a national story. With a long-term national impact.
It wasn't just the image focus that wore on me, I was tired of amplifying these tragic stories. I wanted, instead, to promote inspiring ones. My agent told me that job didn't exist. So I quit.
CAIRO — The Egyptian Journalists' Union has accused the government of cracking down on media critical of authorities after two popular talk show...
Harold Dow has died unexpectedly.
The veteran CBS News correspondent died Saturday. He was 62.
Dow leaves behind a wife, Kathy, and three child...
There were times over the past year and a half that I cursed my stay-at-home status. Privately, I worried if I'd ever have the chance to resume my career.
Although I am sure that Walter Cronkite had friends in politics, he did not give money to political campaigns or actively support candidates. I won't either.
Saying these are "the best of times and the worst of times" for journalism, Couric listed the growing number of urgent stories to cover with a dwindling number of resources to cover them.
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