Los Angeles Times articles by Stanley Meisler - Stanley Meisler was a foreign correspondent for the Los Angeles Times based in Nairobi covering Sub-Saharan Africa from 1967 to 1973; in Mexico City covering Latin America from 1973 to 1976; in Madrid covering Spain and Portugal from 1976 to 1978; in Toronto covering Canada and Latin America from 1978 to 1983; in Paris covering France, Spain and Portugal from 1983 to 1988; in New York City covering the United Nations from 1991 to 1996; and was a foreign affairs writer in Washington DC from 1988 to 1998. Meisler continues to contribute occasionally to the Los Angeles Times...
Associated Press articles by Stanley Meisler - Associated Press, Name Card Index to AP Stories, results for Stanley Meisler 1956-1964. Associated Press File Drawers of National, International, News Feature Name/Subject Cards. This collection includes index cards that were used to catalog AP stories by name. The records in this collection are linked to images of the articles they catalog. Ancestry.com subscription required to view articles...
Give Blood? Not This Reporter (Stanley
Meisler's first published story)
"It took 22 years, but I finally got up enough nerve to let a pretty nurse, Mary Jane Bishop of Cincinnati, draw one whole pint of dark RED blood from a bulging BLUE vein in my pale WHITE arm. Officials of the Red Cross and the American Legion trapped me yesterday during the first day of the bloodmobile's current visit to Middletown. I was snooping around the Legion Home on a routine check of Red Cross business when Mrs. Charles Fay, scheduling chairman, suggested a tour of the bloodmobile operation..."
The Middletown Ohio Journal
April 9, 1953
Demonstration 'Only a Beginning'
The historic civil rights march on Washington - massive and orderly and moving - has dramatized the wants of Negroes in America, but leaders still faced the task today of trying to turn drama into action. Speaker after speaker told the 200,000 Negro and white sympathizers massed in front of the Lincoln Memorial Wednesday that their demonstration was no more than a beginning. 'Those who hope that the Negro needed to blow off steam and will now be content,' said the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., 'will have a rude awakening if the nation returns to business as usual...'
August 29, 1963
Ridder News (an
I took a course in journalism for the first and last time in the eighth grade at Hermann Ridder Junior High School in the Bronx. The school, now an Art Deco landmark, was built in the early 1930s, soon after the most spectacular of the great Art Deco skyscrapers arose to capture the New York skyline...
August 1, 2011
Thinking Clearly: Cases in Journalistic Decision-Making
Edited by Tom Rosenstiel & Amy S. Mitchell
Introduction by James W. Carey
1. McCarthyism, 1950-1954 by John Herbers
2. Internet Journalism and the Starr Investigation by J.D. Lasica
3. Columbine School Shooting: Live Television Coverage by Alicia C. Shepard
4. Minnesota Basketball Cheating Case by Geneva Overholser
5. Richard Jewell and the Olympic Bombing by Ronald J. Ostrow
6. The Massacre in El Mozote by Stanley Meisler
7. Watergate by James M. Perry
8. New Orleans Times-Picayune Series on Racism by Jack Nelson
9. John McCain's 2000 Presidential Campaign: Political Reporting by Jon Margolis
Lecture Series on Foreign Affairs and Journalism
Institute for International Journalism
Scripps School of Journalism
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