Visitors look at Michael Kamber's 'Journalists On War' exhbiton during the opening of the book's launch in New York, May, 15, 2013. Kamber gathered previously unpublished photographs by the world’s top news photographers, presenting a visual and oral history of America’s nine-year conflict in the Middle East. Michael Kamber interviewed photojournalists from leading news organizations, including Agence France-Presse, the Associated Press, the Guardian, the Los Angeles Times, Magnum, Newsweek, the New York Times, Paris Match, Reuters, Time, the Times of London, VII Photo Agency, and the Washington Post, to create a collection of eyewitness accounts of the Iraq War yet published.
I have never written with teenagers in mind, nor are teenagers the chief readers of my books. I am the first SF [science-fiction] writer to win a Guggenheim, the first to become a member of the National Institute of Arts and Letters . . . Newsweek should not be a liar.
Greed reigns, greed fights wars, greed kills. The news media for the most part is silenced by that money. You will not get the truth in Time, Newsweek or on CBS.
In order to recognize schools that are doing well despite challenges with budgets, Newsweek and The Daily Beast re-ranked all of our top schools based on the number of students that fall below federal poverty lines. The result: the most transformative secondary institutions across the countryMore quotes »
Hillary Clinton: Will she run for president?
political advisers to her husband begging her to run, and potential rivals sizing her up. Tina Brown , editor in chief of Newsweek and the Daily Beast , which sponsored the meeting where Clinton spoke Friday, captured the buzz when introducing her."Of course," Read more »
Hillary Clinton headlines New York women's conference, with Angelina Jolie, Meryl Streep and other celebrities
audience wasn't thinking about it."Of course, the big question now about Hillary is what's next," quipped Tina Brown, editor of Newsweek and the Daily Beast, as she introduced the former secretary of state and possible 2016 presidential candidate to the annual Read more »
Around the web
The Suicide Epidemic | Newsweek | May. 24, 2013 | 26 Minutes (6,696 words)
biggest health problem is humankind. The coordinating center for the GBD, the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation, provided Newsweek with custom data that bears this out in dramatic fashion. At first glance, the numbers seem to be uniformly good news. 5:30 AM from Longreads.com Read more »
‘The Wolf and the Watchman: A Father, a Son, and the CIA’ by Scott C. Johnson
world of secrets and lies. “The clues had been there,” recalls his son, who went on to a career as a foreign correspondent for Newsweek: “the moving, living in strange places, the secrecy, the different jobs he told me he had had, the various languages he from The Washington Post Read more »
The Trajectory of Suicide
tried to suggest, is where the current trend is going, and whether the upward movement is likely to persist. And here the Newsweek essay has a good distillation of the case for pessimism: In the United States, Julie Phillips, a sociologist at Rutgers University, from The New York Times Read more »
Tough times for Obama apologists
the tank for Obama, explaining away or minimizing his policy failures and reversals.” Indeed, “Daily Beast’s” now-kaput print sibling ”Newsweek” was infamous for putting a halo on the president. Mere party identification, however, would not be sufficient to from The Washington Post Read more »
Weathering the Polticians
I read an interesting article in Newsweek about the connection between tornadoes and climate change. Newsweek’s story explained how top climate scientists were concerned about several ominous and fundamental changes occurring in Earth’s weather patterns. Evidence from Town Hall Read more »