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史上最心酸的普利策奖  

2009-04-21 11:29:11|  分类: 默认分类 |  标签: |举报 |字号 订阅

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史上最心酸的普利策奖 - liblog - Liblog 第九传媒博客
普利策Feature Photograph 奖Damon Winter作品

当Paul Giblin得知他获得今年的普利策奖时,他却无法高兴。因为,在几个月前,他已经被东谷论坛报裁掉了。吊诡的是,昨天,他为这份报纸获得了普利策最佳本地报道奖,普利策奖最重要的奖项之一。

          "It is kind of sad," he said. "I wish I was still at the Tribune. I'd have a party with them right now." 我想他的东家此刻也会用拖鞋使劲拍打脑袋,为这个无奈但愚蠢的决定后悔:“曾经有一个优秀的记者摆在我面前,我没有珍惜,等到他获得了普利策奖才后悔莫及。人生最悲哀的事情莫过于此。如果上天能再给我一次重来的机会,我会对那个记者说三个字:留下来。如果要在这段工作合同前加个期限,我希望是一万年!”

        但一些都显得太迟了。愚蠢是聪明人的座右铭,心酸是胜利者的通行证。

        Paul giblin在新闻领域工作了24年,没有收×红×*包,没有讹诈×煤8老板,也没有调查捉*迷*藏。也许有人会说,幸运就像一坨狗屎,当你踩上它,想擦都擦不掉。(Paul Giblin官方网站http://www.paulgiblin.net/Home_Page.php 很明显,这个网站是他找工作用的。)

         让我们看看这位记者在被裁掉的那一天,给这份报纸和其他记者的留言。
       

Paul Giblin: I’m checking out

January 2nd, 2009, 3:32 pm by Paul Giblin

Today, Jan. 2, 2009, is my final day at the Tribune.

I came aboard on Jan. 16, 1995, to cover news about the potential of a Major League Baseball team coming to the Valley. I spent years chasing stadiums, because about the time the Arizona Diamondbacks finally got started, there were rumblings that the Arizona Cardinals wanted a new stadium. In all, the Cardinals and various community leaders floated five different serious plans before University of Phoenix Stadium got built.

Also during those years, I’ve covered presidents, murderers, FBI agents, crooked law-enforcement officers, wildly successful entrepreneurs, homeless people, wildland firefighters, hurricane victims, sports stars, protestors, a guy with a mysterious hole in his front yard, and thousands of other people with interesting stories to tell.

I’ve gotten full expose here at the Tribune, working as a reporter, editor, columnist and blogger. It’s been a great ride and I’ve been fortunate to work alongside so many talented people dedicated to the lofty – and at times, seemingly ridiculous – ideals that are so deeply embedded in journalism.

So in parting, I’d like to offer my sincere thanks to all the people who have endured my questions, passed along tips, and worked with me since 1995.

Good bye. Good luck. I’ll see you where news happens.



         但是幸运总是喜欢坚守的人。在Paul被裁掉之后,他和其他几个被裁掉的记者开办了The Arizona Guardian,一个新闻网站。
       
      而在底特律的
the Detroit Free Press,虽然凭借让市长下台的性丑闻报道获得了普利策奖,这家历史悠久的报纸仍然在读者流失和广告惨淡的重压下苦苦挣扎。

       

   值得一提的是,本届普利策奖首次将14个新闻类奖项也同时面向互联网新闻媒体开放。自2006年以来,来自于附属于报纸实体媒体网站的网络内容就被 允许参加普利策新闻类别奖项的角逐,但是单纯的网络媒体则不得提交参赛作品。纯网络在线媒体只给与了两个类别的参与权:突发性新闻报道和突发新闻摄影。尽 管提供了机会,但是并没有任何纯网络在线新闻网站获得最后的大奖。


 普利策奖管理方表示,附属于平面杂志和广播的网站没有资格参加角逐。


 皮尤研究中心优秀新闻项目副主任艾米-米切尔表示,允许网络媒体加入竞争是对在线媒体在新闻方面扮演着日益重要角色的肯定。这次参赛的大多数媒体都来自传统媒体,但是也有不少来自于非传统媒体,现在我们已经越来越清楚的看到,很多读者和观众都开始向网络迁移。


  米切尔还表示,之前研究中心开展的一项调查中显示,一些人会担忧在线新闻报道可能会改变新闻业的基本价值观。一些受访者认为,在线新闻可能会让新闻业变得只注重速度,而忽视准确性。但同时,网络新闻又具有传统新闻无法代替的优势,比如不但相关图片、视频、新闻可以点击链接,而且读者可以直接与记者、编辑和其他网友进行在线的互动交流。


  来自印第安纳州迪保尔大学新闻教授罗伯特.M斯蒂尔表示:不管采用什么方式来报道新闻,保证新闻的准确性和公正性这一核心价值是须得到遵守的。不过他 也指出,2009年的普利策奖对在线媒体敞开大门,对当今数字媒体传播时代性来说意义非凡。他表示:从某些方面来说,这促进了针对新形式新闻报道方式的 规范化进程,同时也带动了对于基本新闻信息报道和实质性新闻之间区别的进一步探讨。因为,仅仅是有人把知道的事情发布在了网上,这还算不上是新闻。


  Slate网站的编辑大卫-普罗兹表示,尽管他认为自己的网站在政治、技术和商业方面都有很多杰出的作品,但是并没有参加这次普利策奖的角逐。我们 不是一个传统新闻网站,我们所做的各种故事和项目与历来被授予普利策奖的作品完全不同。但普罗兹表示,对于网络新闻媒体的承认比授予奖项更加重要。 是一次迟来的认可,因为有很多最优秀的新闻报道都通过网络来生动呈现的。这些新闻和平媒出版的新闻一样重要,而且在网络上,它更能带动人们对此新闻进行进 一步的探讨,这对于读者所产生的影响绝不逊色于任何伟大的获奖媒体。

 
附录:  2009年普利策奖新闻类获奖名单:


  公共报道奖——拉斯维加斯《太阳报》


  卡通漫画奖——圣迭戈《联合论坛报》编辑Steve Breen


  评论类别奖——《华盛顿邮报》专栏作家Eugene Robinson


  解释性报告——《洛杉矶时报》的Bettina BoxallJulie Cart


  当地新闻报道——底特律《自由出版社》工作人员;东峡谷《Tribune》的Jim SchaeferM.L. ElrickRyan GabrielsonPaul Giblin


  国家新闻报道——《圣彼得堡时报》


  专题写作——《圣彼得堡时报》Lane DeGregory


  编辑写作——Post-StarMark Mahoney


  突发新闻摄影——迈阿密《先驱报》Patrick Farrell


  小说类别——Elizabeth Strout《奥利芙?吉特里奇》


  非小说类——Douglas A. Blackmon《奴隶制的另一个名称:美国黑人从内战到二战的二次奴役》


  传记类——Jon Meacham《美洲狮:安德鲁-杰克逊在白宫》


  戏剧类——Lynn Nottage《废墟》


  历史作品——Annette Gordon-Reed《蒙蒂塞洛赫明:一个美国家庭》


  诗歌——W.S. Merwin《天狼星阴影》


  音乐——Steve Reich《双六重唱》

 

The 2009 Pulitzer Prize winners and finalists:

JOURNALISM:

Public Service: The Las Vegas Sun, notably Alexandra Berzon, for exposing the high death rate among construction workers on the Las Vegas Strip. Finalists: The New York Times for coverage of the economic meltdown of 2008; the St. Petersburg Times for PolitiFact, its fact-checking initiative during the 2008 presidential campaign.

Breaking News Reporting: The New York Times for its coverage of a sex scandal that resulted in the resignation of Gov. Eliot Spitzer. Finalists: The Houston Chronicle for its coverage of Hurricane Ike; the St. Louis Post-Dispatch for its coverage of a city hall shooting that killed six people.

Investigative Reporting: David Barstow of The New York Times for reporting on how some retired generals had been co-opted by the Pentagon to make its case for war as radio and television analysts. Finalists: Paul Pringle of the Los Angeles Times for exposing financial abuses by the head of California's largest union; Susanne Rust and Meg Kissinger of the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel for stories that stirred federal action on dangerous chemicals in everyday products.

Explanatory Reporting: Bettina Boxall and Julie Cart of the Los Angeles Times for exploring attempts to combat Western wildfires. Finalists: Adam Liptak of The New York Times for exposing differences in the U.S. judicial system from other those of other countries; Robert O'Harrow Jr. and Brady Dennis of The Washington Post for explaining why AIG nearly collapsed.

Local Reporting: The Detroit Free Press, notably Jim Schaefer and M.L. Elrick; and Ryan Gabrielson and Paul Giblin of the East Valley Tribune in Mesa, Ariz. The Free Press was cited for uncovering lies by Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick that included denial of a sexual relationship with an aide that eventually led to jail terms for the two officials. The Tribune won for revealing how a popular sheriff's focus on immigration enforcement endangered investigation of violent crime and other aspects of public safety. Finalists: Brendan McCarthy, Michael DeMocker and Ryan Smith of The (New Orleans) Times-Picayune for coverage of a murder case.

National Reporting: St. Petersburg Times for PolitiFact, a fact-checking initiative during the 2008 presidential campaign. Finalists: Amy Goldstein and Dana Priest of The Washington Post for covering abuses at immigration detention centers; John Shiffman, John Sullivan and Tom Avril of The Philadelphia Inquirer for environmental reporting; The Wall Street Journal for covering problems with the U.S. financial system.

International Reporting: The New York Times for coverage of U.S. military challenges in Afghanistan and Pakistan. Finalists: Rukmini Callimachi of The Associated Press for investigating the plight of impoverished children in Africa; The Washington Post for coverage of female oppression in the developing world.

Feature Writing: Lane DeGregory of the St. Petersburg Times for coverage of a neglected girl and her adoption. Finalists: John Barry of the St. Petersburg Times for coverage of a crippled dolphin; Amy Ellis Nutt of The (Newark, N.J.) Star-Ledger, for coverage of a stroke victim who then became an artist; and Diane Suchetka of The (Cleveland) Plain Dealer for coverage of a mechanic whose arms were reattached after an accident.

Commentary: Eugene Robinson of The Washington Post for columns on the 2008 presidential campaign. Finalists: Regina Brett of The Plain Dealer for insightful columns; Paul Krugman of The New York Times for columns on the financial crisis.

Criticism: Holland Cotter of The New York Times for art reviews. Finalists: Inga Saffron of The Philadelphia Inquirer for architecture reviews; Sebastian Smee of The Boston Globe for art reviews.

Editorial Writing: Mark Mahoney of The Post-Star, Glens Falls, N.Y., for editorials on local government secrecy. Finalists: Charles Lane of The Washington Post for editorials on the financial crisis; John McCormick, Marie Dillon and Bruce Dold of the Chicago Tribune for writing about government corruption.

Editorial Cartooning: Steve Breen of The San Diego Union-Tribune for a style that engages readers. Finalists: Mike Thompson of the Detroit Free Press for blending tradition with online possibilities; Matt Wuerker of Politico for mixing art and ideas.

Breaking News Photography: Patrick Farrell of The Miami Herald for photos of the aftermath of disastrous storms. Finalists: The Associated Press for photos of the aftermath of a Chinese earthquake; Carolyn Cole of the Los Angeles Times for photos of political violence in Kenya.

Feature Photography: Damon Winter of The New York Times for photos of Barack Obamas presidential campaign. Finalists: Carol Guzy of The Washington Post for coverage of maternal mortality in Sierra Leone; Sonya Hebert of The Dallas Morning News for photos of terminally ill patients.

___

ARTS:

Fiction: "Olive Kitteridge" by Elizabeth Strout (Random House). Finalists: "The Plague of Doves" by Louise Erdrich (HarperCollins); "All Souls" by Christine Schutt (Harcourt).

Drama: "Ruined" by Lynn Nottage. Finalists: "Becky Shaw" by Gina Gionfriddo; "In The Heights," by Lin-Manuel Miranda and Quiara Alegria Hudes.

History: "The Hemingses of Monticello: An American Family" by Annette Gordon-Reed (W.W. Norton & Co.). Finalists: "This Republic of Suffering: Death and the American Civil War" by Drew Gilpin Faust (Alfred A. Knopf); "The Liberal Hour: Washington and the Politics of Change in the 1960s" by G. Calvin Mackenzie and Robert Weisbrot (The Penguin Press).

Biography: "American Lion: Andrew Jackson in the White House" by Jon Meacham (Random House). Finalists: "Traitor to His Class: The Privileged Life and Radical Presidency of Franklin Delano Roosevelt" by H.W. Brands (Doubleday); "The Bin Ladens: An Arabian Family in the American Century" by Steve Coll (The Penguin Press).

Poetry: "The Shadow of Sirius" by W.S. Merwin (Copper Canyon Press). Finalists: "Watching the Spring Festival" by Frank Bidart (Farrar, Straus and Giroux); "What Love Comes To: New & Selected Poems" by Ruth Stone (Copper Canyon Press).

General Nonfiction: "Slavery by Another Name: The Re-Enslavement of Black Americans from the Civil War to World War II" by Douglas A. Blackmon (Doubleday). Finalists: "Gandhi and Churchill: The Epic Rivalry That Destroyed an Empire and Forged Our Age" by Arthur Herman (Bantam Books); "The Bitter Road to Freedom: A New History of the Liberation of Europe" by William I. Hitchcock (Free Press).

___

MUSIC:

"Double Sextet" by Steve Reich (Boosey & Hawkes). Finalists: "7 Etudes for Solo Piano" by Don Byron (nottuskegeelike music/BMI); "Brion" by Harold Meltzer (Urban Scrawl Music Co.).

 Quotes:

Comments from some Pulitzer Prize winners:

___

"It's a real shot in the arm in a year like this when, you know, some newspapers are closing and a lot of the others are on the ropes. And all of us are feeling some budget pressure. And it's a reminder of the things that newspapers can do that would be very hard to replace if we all went out of business." — Bill Keller, executive editor of The New York Times, which won Pulitzers for breaking news, investigative reporting, international reporting, criticism and feature photography.

____

"This Pulitzer Prize is reflective of the grit and determination in Detroit. It's a Free Press award based first on the reporting of two wonderful, supremely skilled, accurate, relentless reporters." — Paul Anger, Detroit Free Press vice president and editor. The paper and reporters Jim Schaefer and M.L. Elrick won the local reporting prize for uncovering lies by Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick that included his denial of a sexual relationship with an aide. Both officials eventually served time in jail.

___

"It is kind of sad. I wish I was still at the Tribune. I'd have a party with them right now." — laid-off journalist Paul Giblin, of the East Valley Tribune in Mesa, Ariz., who along with Ryan Gabrielson won for local reporting for a series showing how a sheriff's focus on immigration enforcement endangered investigation of other crimes.

Added publisher and CEO Julie Moreno: "You don't have to be a huge paper in order to do the kind of work that gets outstanding recognition."

___

"To have our work honored and recognized in a time when it just seems like all you're reading these days is that there may not be as much interest as there once was, it's just a real shot in the arm." — Neil Brown, executive editor of the St. Petersburg Times, which won the national reporting award for PolitiFact, a fact-checking initiative during the 2008 presidential campaign, and the feature writing award for coverage by Lane DeGregory of a neglected girl and her adoption.

___

"If I'm going to win, I'm glad it's for that. I think this indicates that we really are making a difference." — Mark Mahoney, who won the prize for editorials in The Post-Star of Glens Falls, N.Y., on the perils of secrecy in local government.

___

"Hooray for the L.A. Times. It was great that we were given the amount of time to report something that is so important to our readers." — Julie Cart, reporter for the Los Angeles Times, who along with Bettina Boxall won the prize for explanatory reporting for coverage of Western wildfires.

___

"I thought that it was an incredible piece of history that was unfolding in this country ... and I had to do my best to tell it." — Eugene Robinson, of The Washington Post, who won the prize for commentary for his columns on the 2008 presidential campaign.

___

"Winning the Pulitzer is fabulous, but the fact that this series stopped people from dying on Las Vegas Strip construction projects is the most important part of what we did." — Michael J. Kelley, managing editor of the Las Vegas Sun, which won the public service prize for exposing a high death rate among construction workers on the Strip. The work of reporter Alexandra Berzon was singled out for praise, which Kelley said "couldn't be more deserved."

___

"That's a country that everywhere you turn there's just an image that just needs to be seen ...." — Patrick Farrell, of The Miami Herald, who won in the breaking news photography category for his images of despair in Haiti after Hurricane Ike and other storms.

___

"It's a huge honor for me, but more importantly, I hope it really validates the idea that this is a part of American history that we have ignored and neglected, and it's time for a really dramatic reinterpretation of what happened to African-Americans during that period of time." — Douglas A. Blackmon, Atlanta bureau chief for The Wall Street Journal, who won in general nonfiction for "Slavery by Another Name: The Re-Enslavement of Black Americans from the Civil War to World War II."

___

"While they certainly gave it to composers, like, eventually, Charles Ives, Aaron Copland, John Adams ... there were a lot of very important people that they passed over who were not university types, and I'm not a university type. There's a bend in the road that happened, and that undoubtedly was part of my being selected." — Steve Reich, whose "Double Sextet" won the music prize.

____

"I wanted to tell the story of these women and the war in the Congo and I couldn't find anything about them in the newspapers or in the library, so I felt I had to get on a plane and go to Africa and find the story myself. I felt there was a complete absence in the media of their narrative. It's very different now, but when I went in 2004 that was definitely the case." — Lynn Nottage, who won for "Ruined," a drama set in Congo.

 


         
  
    
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