Amy Harmon (born September 17, 1968 in New York City) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning correspondent for The New York Times. After receiving a B.A. degree in American Studies from the University of Michigan, she began her career in journalism as the Opinion page editor of the Michigan Daily, the university's student newspaper. Later, Harmon was hired as a reporter for The Los Angeles Times and from 1990 to 1997 she covered the auto industry from the paper's Detroit bureau, before she started writing mainly about digital technology.In 1997 she joined The New York Times. In 2001, Ms. Harmon wrote an article about a black Internet entrepreneur and his white partner, which was part of a series on race relations which won her the Pulitzer Prize 2001 Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting.
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Watch a creepy guy smell someone: The New York Times builds contextual multimedia into the flow of a story
Sharp-eyed readers of The New York Times may have noticed an unusual collection of links within Amy O’Leary’s Thursday story on sexual harassment in the world of online gaming. The links had a shaded blue background and tiny icons, and when clicked, up popped a video or an image — floating on top of the story but integrated within the flow of reading it.
New York Times Staffers Threaten To Quit And Join Huffington Post et al If Management Doesn't Meet Salary Demands
The New York Times and its journalist union, the Newspaper Guild of New York, have yet to reach an agreement on a new contract.
In late in 2011, The New York Times published a correction about “My Little Pony” that attracted a huge amount of online interest:… Read more.
Serious journalism about not-very-serious things: The New York Times’ Amy Harmon tells Jim Romenesko how she ended up writing a correction involving the My Little Pony characters “Twilight Sparkle” and “Fluttershy. ” (JimRomenesko. com).
Politico. com | Women’s Wear Daily C-SPAN has posted 57 seconds of Brian Lamb’s interview with Jill Abramson, which will air on Oct. 30. The New York Times executive editor is asked: What’s the one thing you’d change at… Read more.
Jill Abramson sat down with C-SPAN’s Brian Lamb this week, for a “Q&A” that will air on Oct. 30th. Lamb asked her what one thing she would change at the New York Times, and she said she’d get out the red pencil: "I don't want every story to be 1,800 words," she replied.