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Veteran Journalist Helen Thomas Leaves An Outspoken Legacy

In her long career, Thomas broke barriers and became a White House fixture — but her famous bluntness caused her downfall in the end. She died Saturday morning at the age of 92.
NPR

Helen Thomas, Former Dean Of White House Press, Dies At 92

Thomas, who spent decades at the White House reporting for United Press International and later Hearst Newspapers, covered every president from Eisenhower to Obama.

WAMU 88.5

The Story Of SCOTUSblog

SCOTUSblog is a little more than a decade old and runs on a budget of just a few hundred thousand dollars a year. But it's setting the pace for coverage of one of Washington's most challenging institutions to understand.

WAMU 88.5

D.C. Simmers Over Washington Post Op-Ed About City's Food Scene

Chef Mark Furstenberg set off a social media firestorm last week, after he argued in the Washington Post that D.C.'s food scene isn't all it's cracked up to be.

NPR

Justice's Rules Mean Reporter Need Not Testify, Lawyer Says

Prosecutors want New York Times reporter James Risen to testify about whether he got information from a CIA agent. The Justice Department recently tightened its policy on when it will try to compel journalists to divulge such information. Risen's lawyer says that policy should apply to his client.
WAMU 88.5

This Week On Metro Connection: Down The Hatch

From mussels to moussaka, we'll focus on food and drink as we bring you our annual show about the D.C. region's culinary culture.

NPR

'American Journalism Review' To Quit Printing; Go Online-Only

The "print" media's seemingly numbered days continue to count down. Now one of the nation's leading journalism reviews has decided to only publish online.
WAMU 88.5

The "Fixers" Behind International Journalism

Kojo chats with American journalists who reported from the front lines in Iraq and from the rubble in Haiti after the 2010 earthquake -- and with the fixers who helped them do their jobs.

NPR

Rolling Stone's Tsarnaev Cover: What's Stirring Such Passion?

The magazine hasn't hit newsstands, but some say it glorifies alleged Boston bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev. Rolling Stone's editor stands by the use of the photo to help tell the story of "an incredibly normal kid" who turned into "a monster."
NPR

Asiana Decides Not To Sue San Francisco TV Station

The Bay Area station KTVU offered an apology for airing the bogus names of the crew piloting the 777 that crash-landed in San Francisco. The apology satisfied the airline.

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