Am rosenthal new york times
A.M. Rosenthal (Author of Thirty-Eight Witnesses)
Reality Check featuring Andrew Rosenthal, New York Times Op-Ed Columnist
Abe Rosenthal of The Times
When A. Rosenthal's years as executive editor of this newspaper were over, he wrote fondly of his first day on the job here as a year-old cub reporter. He rushed off on an assignment — a hotel homicide — and after he had proudly flashed his press card and asked to see the corpse, he was told by a detective, "Beat it. He died on Wednesday at the age of 84 after a remarkable six-decade career that included numerous newspaper achievements but none more of a personal memorial than his fierce defense of press freedom — his bristling refusal to accept "Beat it" from government. This toughness culminated momentously in The Times's battle with the Nixon administration to publish the Pentagon Papers, the government's own classified history of the grievous missteps that mired the nation in the Vietnam War.
A. M. Rosenthal, columnist and former executive editor of The New York Times, has spent his entire journalistic life at the paper. He says he was a reporter and.
an interview with god filme
Archives & Manuscripts
He was Both feared and revered during his 55 years at the Times, Abe Rosenthal was a Pulitzer Prize-winning foreign correspondent who began his managerial ascent in when he was named city editor. Promoted to managing editor in and executive editor in , he dominated the paper for 17 years -- a period marked by tumult and innovation. During his tenure, he pushed a radical redesign of the newspaper that drew badly needed new readers without sacrificing quality. Rosenthal brought in more upscale readers and advertisers during the financially shaky s through the creation of smartly written, graphically appealing themed sections, including Weekend, Living, Home, SportsMonday and Business Day.
Rosenthal, a Pulitzer Prize-winning foreign correspondent who became the executive editor of The New York Times and led the paper's global news operations through 17 years of record growth, modernization and major journalistic change, died yesterday in Manhattan. He was His death, at Mount Sinai Medical Center, came two weeks after he suffered a stroke, his son Andrew said. Rosenthal lived in Manhattan. From ink-stained days as a campus correspondent at City College through exotic years as a reporter in the capitals and byways of Europe, Asia and Africa, Mr. Rosenthal climbed on rungs of talent, drive and ambition to the highest echelons of The Times and American journalism. Brilliant, passionate, abrasive, a man of dark moods and mercurial temperament, he could coolly evaluate world developments one minute and humble a subordinate for an error in the next.