The Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism is the only graduate journalism school in the Ivy League. The school, founded with a bequest from Joseph Pulitzer in 1912, is located on Columbia University's campus in Manhattan. In addition to M.S., M.A. and Ph.D. degree programs, the Journalism School administers several prizes, including the Pulitzer Prize and the DuPont-Columbia Award. It also co-sponsors the National Magazine Award and publishes the Columbia Journalism Review.
Brian Williams, NBC News anchor and managing editor, highlights the 2011 duPont Award winners. Williams, along with Soledad O'Brien, CNN anchor and special correspondent, will host the duPont Awards ceremony in January.
Oct. 26, 2010Panelists included David Denby (’65CC, ’66JRN), film critic at The New Yorker; Ted Mundorff, chief executive officer of Landmark Theatres; Richard Peña, professor at Columbia University School of the Arts Film Program, program director at Film Society of Lincoln Center, and director of the New York Film Festival; A. O. Scott , film critic at The New York Times; Christine Vachon, film producer (“Boys Don't Cry,” “Far From Heaven,” and “I’m Not There”); and Stephanie Zacharek, chie...
April 12, 2010 A columnist for The New York Times since 2001, Kristof and his wife, Sheryl WuDunn, won a Pulitzer Prize for their coverage of China's Tiananmen Square democracy movement. He won a second Pulitzer in 2006 for his columns on Darfur. Kristof is co-author, with WuDunn, of the recent bestseller "Half the Sky: Turning Oppression into Opportunity for Women Worldwide." Listen to his lecture at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism here.
The Columbia Journalism Review hosted a performance of the play TOP SECRET: The Battle for the Pentagon Papers.After the play, a talkback panel took place on stage between Nicholas Lemann, James Goodale, Leslie Gelb and Daniel Ellsberg. It was moderated by Victor Navasky.Watch the complete panel, including a Q&A at the end featuring Carl Bernstein, Amy Goodman, Peter Osnos, Geoffrey Cowan and Steven Haft.
The Columbia Journalism Review hosted a performance of the play TOP SECRET: The Battle for the Pentagon Papers.After the play, a talkback panel took place on stage between Nicholas Lemann, James Goodale, Leslie Gelb and Daniel Ellsberg.
Inspired by her parents' anthropological field notes, Benedict has set her fifth novel in 1960 on the tropical Seychelles Islands, 1,000 miles off the eastern coast of Africa. Benedict teaches narrative writing at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. Learn more about her work at www.helenbenedict.com.