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This Author: Frank Bond

Newseum Podcast by Frank Bond

Newseum Podcast

by Frank Bond

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Hosts Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar take listeners behind the scenes of some of the Newseum's most popular artifacts and exhibits and share details about the production of many of the museum's award-winning films.


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Inside Today’s FBI: Centennial Olympic Park Bombing


Tue, May 10, 2016


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: How, after evading 200 federal agents over a five-year, $24 million manhunt, Eric Robert Rudolph was arrested for setting off a bomb that killed one person and injured 112 at the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Improvised Explosive Devices


Tue, May 03, 2016


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explorethe stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’sepisode: How FBI investigators at the Terrorist Explosive DeviceAnalytical Center (TEDAC) examine improvised explosive devices(IEDs) — the weapons of choice for terrorists — to identifybomb-makers by the “signatures” they leave behind. TEDAC’s “bomblibrary” holds more than 100,000 IEDs found in war zones and crimescenes and has identified more than 1,000 people with potentialterrorist ties.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Shutting Down Silk Road


Tue, Apr 26, 2016


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: How the FBI infiltrated and shut down Ross (“Dread Pirate Roberts”) Ulbricht’s Silk Road website, a $1.2 billion market that sold illegal drugs and guns in the Internet’s hidden “darknet.”



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Suicide Bombing


Tue, Feb 09, 2016


Afghan photographer Massoud Hossaini was on the scene when a suicide bombing in Kabul killed more than 70 people in 2011. Hossaini’s Pulitzer Prize-winning photo of the attack’s aftermath showed a 12-year-old girl, bloodied and screaming, among the survivors and the dead.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: River Rescue in Downtown Des Moines


Tue, Feb 02, 2016


Photographer Mary Chind discusses the harrowing moments when she captured scenes of a daring rescue from a rushing river for the Des Moines Register in 2009. Chind won the Pulitzer Prize for Breaking News Photography the following year.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Boston Marathon Bombing


Tue, Jan 19, 2016


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: How Boston Globe reporter Michael Rezendes went from marathon runner to breaking news reporter in the blink of an eye, and how the FBI tracked the perpetrators of the 2013 bombing.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Defending the Barricade


Tue, Jan 12, 2016


Oded Bality, the only Israeli photographer to ever receive the Pulitzer, discusses his prize-winning photograph of a lone young Jewish woman defying Israeli officers attempting to clear illegal settlements in the West Bank.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Final Salute


Tue, Jan 05, 2016


Todd Heisler spent a year photographing the funerals of Colorado Marines who died in Iraq and the officer whose job it was to notify families of each Marine’s death. The haunting series won the 2006 Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Operation Lion Heart


Tue, Dec 29, 2015


Deanne Fitzmaurice captured the emotional and physical journey of a severely injured Iraqi boy who was nearly killed by an explosion, but who was eventually saved by American doctors after traveling to California. Her photos earned her the Pulitzer Prize in 2005.



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Inside Today’s FBI: D.C. Snipers


Tue, Dec 22, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and Newseum curator Carrie Christoffersen explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: the D.C. snipers who terrorized the greater Washington, D.C., area in 2002, the Bushmaster assault rifle they used to carry out their deadly attacks, and the tarot card they left near one of the shootings in an attempt to communicate with authorities.



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Inside Today’s FBI: 9/11


Tue, Dec 15, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and Patty Rhule, director of exhibit development, explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: how the 9/11 attacks transformed the FBI into a counterterrorism agency and the car that transported the American Airlines Flight 77 hijackers from San Diego to Dulles Airport in Virginia.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Surveillance Dinosaurs


Tue, Dec 08, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: how toy dinosaurs, rigged with hidden cameras, helped keep watch over a tense six-day long hostage situation in Alabama in 2013.



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Eyewitness News with Al Primo


Fri, Dec 04, 2015


This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Eyewitness News format, which was pioneered by Al Primo in Philadelphia, Pa. In this special episode of the Newseum Podcast, Primo talks about the evolution of broadcast journalism with former TV reporter and Newseum producer, Frank Bond.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Times Square Car Bomb


Tue, Dec 01, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: The Nissan Pathfinder that nearly became a weapon of mass destruction in New York’s Times Square in 2010. The components of the homemade bomb are on display inside the vehicle in the exhibit.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Whitey Bulger


Tue, Nov 24, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: The hat that “Most Wanted” crime boss Whitey Bulger was wearing when the FBI arrested him after a 16-year manhunt, and how new media helped the bureau track him down.



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Inside Today’s FBI: Ghost Stories


Tue, Nov 17, 2015


Host Sonya Gavankar and exhibits writer Ellie Stanton explore the stories and the artifacts in the Newseum’s FBI exhibit. Today’s episode: The “Ghost Stories” spies who inspired the TV series “The Americans” and the spy camera and shortwave radio they used to collect information and send it to Russia.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Veterans Day Edition


Tue, Nov 10, 2015


Photojournalist Craig Walker talks about his 2010 and 2012 Pulitzer Prize-winning photo series. The first, “Ian Fisher: American Soldier,” is an intimate profile of a young man who joins the Army during the height of insurgent violence in Iraq. “Welcome Home” follows Scott Ostrom, a soldier returning home from Iraq, and highlights his personal and professional challenges living with PTSD.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Central American Migrants


Tue, Nov 03, 2015


Los Angeles Times photojournalist Don Bartletti discusses his 2003 Pulitzer Prize-winning photo series about young Central American migrants and their journey to the United States aboard a network of Mexican freight trains informally known as “La Bestia.”



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: War and Peace in Afghanistan


Tue, Oct 27, 2015


Former New York Times picture editor Margaret O’Connor recalls the newspaper’s photographs of people enduring protracted conflict in Afghanistan and Pakistan. The Times’ 2001 photo series attempted to educate readers on a culture that they felt was largely unknown to America at the time and won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography the following year.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Crisis in Haiti


Tue, Oct 20, 2015


Carol Guzy won the second of her four Pulitzers – more than any other journalist – photographing the tumultuous restoration of democracy in Haiti in September 1994, when jubilation over the possible return of President Jean-Bertrand Aristide was punctuated with violence.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: 21


Tue, Oct 13, 2015


John Kaplan documented the diverse lifestyles of 21-year-olds in America and won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 1992. His subjects included a murder suspect, a high school dropout, a rookie in the NFL, an illegal immigrant, a fashion model, a student at Harvard, a prostitute and the lead singer of Pantera.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Baby Jessica


Tue, Oct 06, 2015


In 1987, the country was glued to the story of “Baby Jessica” McClure, a toddler who fell down a well and was trapped for 2-1/2 days. When rescuers finally brought her back above ground, photographer Scott Shaw of the Odessa (Texas) American captured the emotional moment on film — and won the Pulitzer Prize for Spot News Photography the following year.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Farm Crisis in Iowa


Tue, Sep 29, 2015


In 1986, David Peterson documented the worst rural economic crisis since the Great Depression for the Des Moines (Iowa) Register. His images of farmers fighting for their land and praying for relief, farm homes crumbling into ruin, and for-sale signs and foreclosure notices comprised a stark and moving photo essay that won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Homeless in Philadelphia


Tue, Sep 22, 2015


Tom Gralish won the Pulitzer Prize in 1986 at age 29 for his gritty and honest photo series of homeless people on the streets of Philadelphia. In an interview with the Newseum, he talks about getting to know the subjects of his photos as he recorded their lives on film.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: El Salvador — The Killing Ground


Tue, Sep 15, 2015


Photographer James B. Dickman covered the civil war in El Salvador for the Dallas Times Herald. Dickman’s telling photographs of the war and his ability to capture powerful moments in delicate situations, such as a father carrying his child home in a casket, earned him the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 1983.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Assassination Attempt on President Reagan


Tue, Sep 08, 2015


When gunfire erupted as Ronald Reagan exited the Washington Hilton Hotel on March 30, 1981, senior White House photographer Ron Edmonds was on the scene to capture the terrifying moments on film. His series of photographs showing the assassination attempt were seen around the world and earned him the Pulitzer Prize.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Combat in Vietnam


Tue, Sep 01, 2015


Associated Press photographer Horst Faas was based in Saigon from 1962 until 1974. In 1965, he won his first Pulitzer Prize for his combat photography of the war in South Vietnam, but winning the prize was bittersweet. Faas discusses his work in Vietnam and describes the emotional week when he won the Pulitzer and learned that one of his photojournalist colleagues had been killed by the Viet Cong.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Tragedy by the Sea


Tue, Aug 25, 2015


In the spring of 1954, Los Angeles Times photographer John Gaunt captured a moment of grief on the beach between young parents whose 19-month-old child had just been swept out to sea. In an interview with the Newseum, Gaunt discusses that fateful day and how he captured the poignant and profoundly moving photo, which was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 1955.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: A Glimpse of Life


Tue, Aug 18, 2015


Chicago native John H. White was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 1982 “for consistently excellent work on a variety of subjects.” His prize-winning portfolio reflected a year in the life of his home city – everything from a high school track practice in an unusual location to a museum worker brushing a dinosaur’s teeth.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Texas Cowboys


Tue, Aug 11, 2015


Erwin Hagler won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 1980 for his compelling photo series documenting the lifestyle of a cowboy. In an interview with the Newseum, he talks about the unsung heroes of the American West and why he wanted to capture their story at a time when no other newspaper had done so.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Firing Squad in Iran


Tue, Aug 04, 2015


In 1980, the Pulitzer Prize was given anonymously for the first and only time in the award’s history. The Spot News Photography winner had captured a controversial image of an Iranian firing squad executing 11 prisoners, but the photo was published without his name for his protection. In 2006, the photographer’s identity was revealed and Jahangir Razmi finally received recognition as a Pulitzer Prize winner.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Tragedy on Sanatoga Road


Tue, Jul 28, 2015


In 1978, photographer Thomas J. Kelly III was the first journalist on the scene of a brutal and terrifying attack by a deranged man who fatally stabbed his entire family inside their East Coventry, Pa., home. His series of photos documenting the aftermath of the incident, which left the man’s wife and unborn son dead, earned the Pulitzer Prize for Spot Photography. Kelly discusses the situation and how difficult it was for the press who covered it.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Fire Escape Collapse


Tue, Jul 21, 2015


On July 22, 1975, in Boston, a 19-year-old and her 2-year-old goddaughter were trapped in a burning building. A firefighter, Robert O’Neill, shielded them from the flames as a fire ladder inched closer. Then the fire escape collapsed. Although the woman died from her injuries, the infant survived. “Fire Escape Collapse” circulated around the world, leading to new fire escape legislation across the country and earning Stanley Forman the first of two Pulitzer Prizes for spot news photography.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Moment of Life


Tue, Jul 14, 2015


Brian Lanker details the special bond he shares with his famous photo of childbirth, which won the Pulitzer Prize in 1973, and discusses the stark contrast between his image and that year’s Spot News Photography winner of children being bombed in Vietnam.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Campus Guns


Tue, Jul 07, 2015


In April 1969, racial tensions at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., came to a head on the premises of the student union building. Peaceful negotiations between administrators and students ended a 36-hour student takeover of Willard Straight Hall, but Steve Starr’s Pulitzer-winning photo of armed students leaving the building after the standoff brought national attention to the story, leading to campus reforms and legislative action.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: The Kiss of Life


Tue, Jun 30, 2015


On a sweltering summer day in Jacksonville, Florida, Electric Authority linemen were making repairs atop poles when a worker was hit with 4,160 volts of electricity. As he dangled from his safety belt, a fellow lineman breathed into him in an attempt to save his life. Photographer Rocco Morabito took pictures and prayed – and earned the Pulitzer Prize.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Racial Violence in College Football


Tue, Jun 23, 2015


In 1951, the sight of an African-American player on an Oklahoma college football field was rare – and unwelcome. In a game at Oklahoma A&M University, Drake University’s Johnny Bright, one of the country’s best players, was repeatedly attacked on the field by his opponents and eventually had to be carried off with a broken jaw. The sequence of violent photos captured by Don Ultang and John Robinson caused a national outcry and earned the men a Pulitzer Prize.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Atlanta Hotel Fire


Tue, Jun 09, 2015


One night in 1946, college student Arnold Hardy arrived home to hear firetrucks in the street at the Winecoff Hotel in Atlanta. He grabbed his camera and rushed to the scene, capturing the terrifying moment a woman, trying to escape the inferno, plummeted toward the street. She survived, and his photo garnered the Pulitzer Prize.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Vietnam – Terror of War


Tue, Jun 02, 2015


On June 8, 1972, AP Photographer Nick Ut was covering a battle in South Vietnam when napalm meant for enemy fighters fell instead on civilians. Ut captured harrowing scenes of women and children fleeing and won a Pulitzer Prize for a haunting frame of a naked 9-year-old who would come to be known as “Napalm Girl.”



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Moment of Reflection


Tue, May 26, 2015


Robin Hood served in Vietnam as an Army information officer and returned a photographer. At an Armed Forces Day parade in 1976, he caught sight of another veteran in the crowd whose sacrifice left him confined to a wheelchair. Hood captured the moment and earned the Pulitzer Prize.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Burst of Joy


Tue, May 19, 2015


During the Vietnam War, three photographers earned the Pulitzer Prize for now-iconic images of the war. In 1969 and 1973, the winning photos bluntly depicted the horrors of war; but the 1974 prize was awarded to Slava Veder, who captured the unbridled joy of a family welcoming home a soldier who had been a prisoner of war for six years in Vietnam.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Saigon Execution


Tue, May 12, 2015


AP photographer Eddie Adams captured this brutal moment in the Vietnam War – the execution of a Viet Cong prisoner by the chief of South Vietnam’s national police – and won a Pulitzer Prize. The anti-war movement adopted the image for their cause, but Adams, who kept in touch with the police chief after the war, said the photo wrongly stereotyped the man.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Crack Crisis in Miami


Tue, Apr 28, 2015


The Miami Herald’s Michel du Cille won the Pulitzer Prize for Feature Photography in 1988 for his depiction of the decay and desperation of a housing project caught in the grip of crack cocaine. 



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Photographing Sept. 11


Tue, Apr 07, 2015


New York Times photojournalists recount their experiences documenting the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11 and share their thoughts about the photographs that shook the nation.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: The Oklahoma City Bombing


Tue, Mar 31, 2015


The latest episode of the Newseum Podcast features an interview with Charles Porter IV, an aspiring journalist who won the Pulitzer Prize for his coverage of the 1995 bombing of a federal building.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Fall of the Berlin Wall


Tue, Mar 24, 2015


David C. Turnley discusses his Pulitzer Prize-winning photographs of political uprisings in Eastern Europe and China, especially those documenting the fall of the Berlin Wall.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona


Tue, Mar 17, 2015


Pulitzer Prize winners Ken Geiger and William Snyder chat about their vibrant photographs that captured the spirit of the Olympics for the readers of The Dallas Morning News



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: The Elian Gonzalez Affair


Wed, Mar 11, 2015


Alan Diaz of The Associated Press shares the story behind his gripping photograph of federal agents seizing Elian Gonzalez that became a visual touchstone of the nationally publicized custody battle between the boy’s father in Cuba and relatives in Miami.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Soiling of Old Glory


Wed, Mar 04, 2015


Three-time Pulitzer Prize winner Stanley Forman talks about his striking photograph showing a protester using an American flag as a weapon in the midst of a Boston anti-busing protest in 1976.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Raising the Flag on Iwo Jima


Mon, Feb 23, 2015


Associated Press photojournalist Joe Rosenthal discusses his photograph of Marines planting the American flag in the midst of one of the bloodiest battles of World War II.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: James Meredith Shooting


Tue, Feb 17, 2015


Associated Press photographer Jack R. Thornell discusses his Pulitzer Prize-winning photo of the shooting of James Meredith on his 220-mile March Against Fear by a roadside rifleman.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Jack Ruby shoots Lee Harvey Oswald


Tue, Feb 10, 2015


Robert H. Jackson of the Dallas Times Herald discusses his now-iconic photograph of the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald, which won the Pulitzer Prize in 1964.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Kosovo Refugees


Tue, Feb 03, 2015


Pulitzer winners Carol Guzy, Michael Williamson and Lucian Perkins of The Washington Post discuss their intimate and poignant images depicting the plight of the Kosovo refugees.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: Hurricane Katrina


Wed, Jan 28, 2015


Photographers Irwin Thompson, Smiley Pool and Michael Ainsworth discuss their Pulitzer Prize-winning coverage of Hurricane Katrina for The Dallas Morning News.



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Pulitzer Prize Photography: 2008 Presidential Campaign


Wed, Jan 21, 2015


Pulitzer Prize winner Damon Winter of The New York Times discusses his memorable array of photographs that capture multiple facets of Barack Obama’s 2008 presidential campaign.



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’Yes, Virginia’ Family Day


Sat, Nov 29, 2014


During the Newseum’s 16th annual “Yes, Virginia” celebration, 8-year-old Mehren O’Hanlon read her great-great grandmother, Virginia O’Hanlon’s, famous 1897 letter to the New York Sun that inspired history’s most reprinted newspaper editorial. Afterward, in a special guest appearance, Macy’s One-and-Only Santa Claus read “’Twas the Night Before Christmas.”



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Executive Chef Tom Blundell


Tue, Sep 30, 2014


Frank and Sonya explore a day in the life of Executive Chef Tom Blundell, who oversees Wolfgang Puck Catering and the Food Section at the Newseum.



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The Boomer List


Mon, Sep 22, 2014


Frank and Sonya explore the newest Newseum exhibit, which opens Friday, Sept. 26, 2014.



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First Dogs


Tue, Sep 16, 2014


Frank and Sonya chat with Patty Rhule, senior manager for exhibit development, about the beloved exhibit that showcases American presidents and their pets.



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Newseum Institute


Mon, Sep 08, 2014


Frank and Sonya chat with Newseum Institute Chief Operating Officer Gene Policinski about the Institute’s initiatives that educate and engage the public on a variety of First Amendment issues.



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Wolfgang Puck at the Newseum


Fri, Jul 25, 2014


Frank and Sonya go behind the scenes with Wolfgang Puck Catering to talk crab cakes, “party-vators,” and memorable special events at the Newseum.



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Today's Front Pages


Fri, Jul 18, 2014


Frank and Sonya talk with Online Managing Editor Sharon Shahid about the Newseum’s Front Pages exhibit and the daily Top Ten web feature.



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Media Memories


Fri, Jul 11, 2014


Frank and Sonya recall their earliest memories of broadcast history and debut a new podcast feature, "How Is That a Thing?"



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Summer Learning at the Newseum


Thu, Jul 03, 2014


Senior Education Manager Maggie Crawford talks about kid-favorite experiences in the Newseum, resources for teachers, and the Newseum's Kids Free Summer Fun Deal.



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Tales from Radioland


Fri, Jun 27, 2014


Frank and Sonya sit down with CBS broadcast journalist Sam Litzinger, who recounts some of his best interviews and a few nervous moments behind the microphone during his prolific career.



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Freedom Summer


Fri, Jun 20, 2014


Frank and Sonya chat with Newseum exhibits staffer Patty Rhule about "Civil Rights at 50" and the Newseum's collection of Ted Polumbaum's photos from Freedom Summer in 1964.



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'1995: The Year the Future Began'


Fri, Jun 13, 2014


Frank and Sonya welcome author W. Joseph Campbell to the Newseum Podcast to talk about the major stories and decisive moments that made 1995 a big year for news.



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Tiananmen Square 25th Anniversary


Fri, Jun 06, 2014


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk with Newseum exhibit writer John Powell about the events that took place in China's Tiananmen Square 25 years ago and the new section of the Time Warner World News Gallery that examines the protests and response through historic artifacts and powerful images.



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Covering Tiananmen Square


Fri, May 30, 2014


Frank Bond talks with former journalist and Newseum trustee Bette Bao Lord, who was born in Shanghai and was in China to cover the Tiananmen Square protests.



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'Inside Tim Russert's Office' Moving to Buffalo


Fri, May 23, 2014


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk with the Newseum's curator of collections, Carrie Christofferson, about "Inside Tim Russert's Office." The popular Newseum exhibit is closing June 15, and will reopen this fall in its new, permanent home at The Buffalo History Museum in Buffalo, N.Y.



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'One Nation With News for All'


Fri, May 16, 2014


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the new exhibit "One Nation With News for All," a collaboration between the Newseum and Smithsonian, that tells the dramatic story of how immigrants and minorities used the power of the press.



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"Pictures of the Year"


Fri, May 09, 2014


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar explore the Newseum's new photography exhibit and talk about what it's like to interview the winning photographers featured in the exhibit.



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O.J. Simpson's Suit


Thu, May 01, 2014


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk with Newseum curator Carrie Christoffersen about a unique item on display at the Newseum and  the significance of O.J. Simpson's murder trial in the course of news history.



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Happy Birthday, Newseum!


Fri, Apr 11, 2014


In celebration of the Newseum's sixth birthday, Frank and Sonya take a look back and share a few insider stories of what went into opening the museum on Pennsylvania Avenue in 2008.



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Newseum on Pinterest


Fri, Oct 18, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the unique ways the Newseum collects comments in the galleries and how they are shared: http://bit.ly/PNZ6VS



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Free Spirit


Wed, Oct 09, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the Al Neuharth Free Spirit and Journalism Conference program with Jan Neuharth, chairwoman of the Freedom Forum board of trustees.



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A National Archives and Newseum Partnership


Fri, Sep 27, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk about NARA's role in the success of the "JFK" exhibit.



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The Game Zone


Thu, Sep 05, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the Newseum's unique, interactive games with senior vice president Paul Sparrow.



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The New York Herald


Fri, Jul 12, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk to the Newseum's Kat Wilmot about the museum's complete collection of New York Herald newspapers and the coverage of President Abraham Lincoln's assassination.



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Creating the FBI exhibit


Fri, Jun 28, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss how the FBI exhibit went from idea to reality with the Newseum's Cathy Trost.



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Exhibit Acquisitions


Fri, Jun 21, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the process of finding exhibit pieces with the Newseum's Maeve Scott.



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Behind the FBI artifact vaults


Fri, Jun 14, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk to FBI historian John Fox on the FBI's partnership on one of the Newseum's most popular exhibits.



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"March to Justice"


Fri, Jun 07, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the Newseum's recent "Members Only" program on the film "March To Justice."



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The Don Bolles Car


Fri, May 31, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk with the Newseum's curator of collections, Carrie Christofferson, about the moving exhibit on late Arizona Republic reporter Don Bolles.



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Letter From A Birmingham Jail


Mon, May 20, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar discuss the 50th anniversary of Martin Luther King Jr's "Letter From Birmingham Jail." Bond and Gavankar share selections of the letter, read by high school students, along with their reactions.



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Nick Clooney


Fri, May 10, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk to veteran journalist Nick Clooney about his recent interview with NBC News's Tom Brokaw about the 50th anniversary of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. He also talks about his famous son, Academy Award-winning actor and director George Clooney.



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Mary Beth Tinker


Fri, May 03, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk to First Amendment trailblazer Mary Beth Tinker about her lifelong dedication to educating students and the general public about the critical importance of free speech.



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Newseum's #1 Fan


Fri, Apr 26, 2013


Frank and Sonya get a tour of the Pulitzer Prize Photograph's Gallery by the Newseum's #1 fan, Mark Pierzchala, on his 101st visit.



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Creating Camelot: The Photography of Jacques Lowe


Fri, Apr 12, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar talk about the Newseum's Visual Resources Department's delicate restoration of the only remaining images of the Kennedy family taken by photography Jacques Lowe.



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The Berlin Wall


Fri, Apr 05, 2013


Frank Bond and Sonya Gavankar take listeners behind the scenes of one of the Newseum's largest and most popular artifacts — the Berlin Wall. The Newseum's Chris Wells tells Frank and Sonya how the Newseum acquired the eight pieces of the Berlin Wall that are on display, as well as the guard tower that stood near Checkpoint Charlie. They also share their favorite stories of the wall. Here's a hint — one involves actor David Hasselhoff.



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