Welcome to this sample collection which gathers together articles from notable contributors that appear in this archive, and provides you with links to view the articles on the Gale Primary Sources platform.
For this collection, we have curated sample articles from contributors that appear in the archive, ranging from internationally renown thinkers to respected journalists, all of which contributed content that serves as a resource for research. Please remember that this guide is a curation of sample content: there is a lot more available in the full archive, far beyond the examples we have selected here. If you would like to explore the content of the archive and see the functionality of the Gale Primary Sources platform, there is a link to start a free trial at the end of this guide, along with links to find your local representative if you have any questions.
Homer Bigart (1907-1991) was a multi-award winning American journalist, best known for his work on various wars and the civil rights movement. He won the Pulitzer Prize twice as a war correspondent, beginning in World War II and later covering Korea and Vietnam. He was expelled from Vietnam due to his refusal to report positively on the conflict, and became a respected voice on civil rights for his uncompromising criticism of civil rights opponents.
David Bodanis (1950-) is a speaker, educator, writer, and consultant (among others), who began reporting for the International Herald Tribune in 1977. His books have been critically acclaimed, focusing on the science behind everyday life. He contributed articles to the International Herald Tribune on a range of topics, often connected to science, ranging from the developments of engines for different fuels to the work of Vincent Van Gogh (1853-1890).
Caroline Brothers is a novelist and journalist who has reported from many parts of the world, including Europe, Central America and Australia. After completing her doctorate on the Spanish Civil War at University College London, she joined Reuters and trained as a foreign correspondent. During her time writing for the International Herald Tribune, she wrote on topics and stories from around the world, including Turkey and Afghanistan. To find out more about her work, visit www.carolinebrothers.com.
Arthur “Art” Buchwald (1925-2007) was a columnist, noted for his humourous columns in The Washington Post and the International Herald Tribune. He joined the International Herald Tribune in 1950, where his ‘Paris After Dark’ column became popular enough for a second column, ‘Mostly About People’, to be commissioned in 1951. In 1982 he received the Pulitzer Prize, and in 1986 was elected to the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters.
David Ignatius (1950-) is a novelist and journalist, who has worked for notable newspapers, as a Lecturer at Harvard University, and recipient of the lifetime achievement award from the International Committee for Foreign Journalism. He became executive editor of the International Herald Tribune in 1986, and continued writing columns for them after returning to The Washington Post following the Post selling its stake.
Henry Alfred Kissinger (1923-) is a diplomat and political scientist, who served as United States Secretary of State and National Security Advisor. He played in influential role in U.S. foreign policy during the 1970s, with a mixed legacy. He improved relations with the Soviet Union, opened relations with China, and negotiated the Paris Peace Accords that ended U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War; he is also criticised for developing policies for a military coup in Chile, and supporting Pakistan in the war with Bangladesh.
William Pfaff (1928-2015) was a columnist for the International Herald Tribune. Before his career in journalism he served in the Korean War in the United States Army (though he never saw action), became one of the first members of the Hudson Institute where he worked until 1978, moving to Paris in 1971 to be Deputy Director of the European branch. As a freelance journalist from 1978, he contributed a regular column to the International Herald Tribune, which he continued until his death.
Mort Rosemblum (1944-) is an author and journalist, who began his journalistic career in Mexico before joining the Associated Press in 1965. He ran Associated Press bureaus in Africa, Asia and South America, before becoming editor of the International Herald Tribune in 1979, where he stayed until 1981. He has been nominated for eight Pulitzer Prizes, and a three-time winner of the Associated Press’ reporting award, and currently works as Professor of Practice at the School of Journalism at the University of Arizona.
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