Authors and political journalists Mark E. Halperin ’87 and John A. Heilemann visited the Institute of Politics Monday to discuss the details of their book “Double Down: Game Change 2012” on the recent election.
Broadcaster Walter Cronkite announces the assassination of John F. Kennedy '40 on Nov. 22, 1963.
Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist and columnist Nicholas D. Kristof ’81 shared his thoughts on the state of the news industry and gave advice for future humanitarian efforts to an audience of students and parents in Kirkland House Saturday afternoon.
Donning a purple pant suit, Gail Collins seems quirky and laid-back—a far cry from the intimidating personality one would expect of a journalist of her stature.
Coates, a senior editor at “The Atlantic,” and Hertzberg, a senior editor at “The New Yorker” and former Crimson managing editor, discussed the shifting state of journalism in the United States at a lecture in MIT’s Stata Center Tuesday evening.
In this day and age, information abounds, but it is increasingly difficult to discern what information is accurate and reliable. What does this mean for the future of journalism? FM decided to ask the experts. Luckily, 24 of the world’s most accomplished journalists are right here at Harvard’s Nieman Foundation for Journalism, which celebrated its 75th anniversary this weekend. We asked some of the Nieman Fellows to describe in 100 words what they envision for the journalism of tomorrow.
LBJ biographer Robert Caro, Nieman Fellow ’66, shares anecdotes from his career in an interview with The Washington Post's Anne Hull, Nieman Fellow '95. The Nieman Foundation celebrated its 75th anniversary at The Charles Hotel on Saturday.
This weekend should be another sunny one, so keep your coat in the closet and you and your friends outdoors before the chilly fall weather starts to set in.
In two weeks, HarvardX will launch its first virtual Harvard Kennedy School offering, and its second ever small, private, online course.
A former interim Senator, a former U.S. Labor Secretary, and a former Los Angeles mayor will highlight the Institute of Politics’ fall roster of residential and visiting fellows.
From left to right, the IOP’s roster of fall fellows includes, in the first row, former interim U.S. Senator William “Mo” Cowan, political commentator Ana Navarro, and Romney campaign adviser Beth Myers, and, in the second row, Google strategy principal Ginny Hunt, political journalist Sasha Issenberg, and Karen Gordon Mills, who recently resigned as administrator of the U.S. Small Business Administration.
The quick and dirty about what's been going on around the Ancient Eight.
The cover of Rolling Stone Magazine's upcoming issue, which features a photographic portrait of Boston Marathon bombings suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, has provoked strong reactions since the magazine posted it online on Tuesday.
CVS and Out of Town News will not shelve the upcoming issue of Rolling Stone Magazine, which has sparked controversy for its cover photo of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev. The Coop, citing concerns about "bad precedent," plans to sell the issue.