Newsweek

Newsweek MagazineNewsweek InternationalNewsweek JapanNews-WeekNewsweek'' magazineNewsweek.com Newsweek MagazineCosmopolitanNewsweek 20/10Newsweek en Espanol
Newsweek is an American weekly news magazine founded in 1933.wikipedia
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Graham Holdings

The Washington Post CompanyGraham Holdings CompanyWashington Post Company
Newsweek was acquired by The Washington Post Company in 1961, under whose ownership it remained until 2010. Revenue declines prompted an August 2010 sale by owner The Washington Post Company to audio pioneer Sidney Harman—for a purchase price of one dollar and an assumption of the magazine's liabilities.
Graham Holdings Company (formerly The Washington Post Company) is a diversified American conglomerate holding company, best known for owning the newspaper for which it was once named, The Washington Post, and Newsweek.

Sidney Harman

Dr. Sidney Harman
Revenue declines prompted an August 2010 sale by owner The Washington Post Company to audio pioneer Sidney Harman—for a purchase price of one dollar and an assumption of the magazine's liabilities.
Late in his life, Harman was also the publisher of Newsweek, having purchased the magazine for one dollar in 2010.

The Daily Beast

Daily BeastDaily Beast,The Cheat Sheet
Later that year, Newsweek merged with the news and opinion website The Daily Beast, forming The Newsweek Daily Beast Company.
In 2010, The Daily Beast merged with the magazine Newsweek creating a combined company, The Newsweek Daily Beast Company.

The Newsweek Daily Beast Company

Newsweek Daily Beast CompanyNewsweek/The Daily BeastNewsweek
Later that year, Newsweek merged with the news and opinion website The Daily Beast, forming The Newsweek Daily Beast Company.
The Newsweek Daily Beast Company LLC was an American media company, and owner of Newsweek and The Daily Beast.

Samuel T. Williamson

Journalist Samuel T. Williamson served as the first editor-in-chief of Newsweek.
Williamson co-founded Newsweek magazine in 1933 and then served as its first editor-in-chief (1933–1938).

Thomas J. C. Martyn

Thomas J.C. Martyn
News-Week was launched in 1933 by Thomas J. C. Martyn, a former foreign-news editor for Time.
Thomas John Cardell Martyn (January 3, 1896 – February 6, 1979) was a British flying ace, journalist, and publisher who founded Newsweek in 1933.

Edward Kosner

Ed KosnerKosner, Edward
Edward Kosner became editor from 1975 to 1979 after directing the magazine's extensive coverage of the Watergate scandal that led to the resignation of President Richard Nixon in 1974.
Edward Kosner (born July 26, 1937) is an American journalist and author who served as the top editor of Newsweek, New York and Esquire magazines and the New York Daily News during a forty-five-year career.

Osborn Elliott

Elliott, Osborn
Osborn Elliott was named editor of Newsweek in 1961 and became the editor in chief in 1969.
Osborn Elliott (October 25, 1924 – September 28, 2008) was the editor of Newsweek magazine for sixteen years between 1961 and 1976.

Vincent Astor

William Vincent AstorVincentAstor Foundation
In 1937 News-Week merged with the weekly journal Today, which had been founded in 1932 by future New York Governor and diplomat W. Averell Harriman, and Vincent Astor of the prominent Astor family.
Amongst his holdings was Newsweek magazine, and he was its chairman.

Eleanor Holmes Norton

Del. Eleanor Holmes Norton (D, DC-0)Eleanor NortonCongresswoman Eleanor H. Norton
In 1970, Eleanor Holmes Norton represented sixty female employees of Newsweek who had filed a claim with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission that Newsweek had a policy of only allowing men to be reporters.
In 1970, Norton represented sixty female employees of Newsweek who had filed a claim with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission that Newsweek had a policy of only allowing men to be reporters.

Richard Mills Smith

Richard M. SmithRichard Smith
Richard M. Smith became chairman in 1998, the year that the magazine inaugurated its "Best High Schools in America" list, a ranking of public secondary schools based on the Challenge Index, which measures the ratio of Advanced Placement or International Baccalaureate exams taken by students to the number of graduating students that year, regardless of the scores earned by students or the difficulty in graduating.
Richard Mills "Rick" Smith (born 1946) is an American editor and journalist who has served as Editor-in-Chief, CEO and Chairman of the Newsweek magazine.

News magazine

newsmagazinenewsmagazinesmagazine
Newsweek is an American weekly news magazine founded in 1933.

Elizabeth Peer

Those passed over included Elizabeth Peer, who had spent five years in Paris as a foreign correspondent.
Elizabeth Peer Jansson (February 3, 1936 – May 26, 1984), born Elizabeth Clow Peer, often just Liz Peer, was a pioneering American journalist who worked for Newsweek from 1958 until her death in 1984.

Fareed Zakaria

Zakaria, Fareed
Fareed Zakaria, a Newsweek columnist and editor of Newsweek International, attended a secret meeting on November 29, 2001, with a dozen policy makers, Middle East experts and members of influential policy research organizations that produced a report for President George W. Bush and his cabinet outlining a strategy for dealing with Afghanistan and the Middle East in the aftermath of September 11, 2001.
He is the host of CNN's Fareed Zakaria GPS and writes a weekly paid column for The Washington Post. He has been a columnist for Newsweek, editor of Newsweek International, and an editor at large of Time.

State of Denial

State of Denial: Bush at War, Part IIIportrayal of the President Bush as a clueless war wager
The unusual presence of journalists, who also included Robert D. Kaplan of The Atlantic Monthly, at such a strategy meeting was revealed in Bob Woodward's 2006 book State of Denial: Bush at War, Part III.
Newsweek magazine presented a special excerpt of the book.

IBT Media

Latin TimesiDigitalTimesNewsweek
In 2013, IBT Media announced it had acquired Newsweek from IAC; the acquisition included the Newsweek brand and its online publication, but did not include The Daily Beast.
It has also grown through the acquisition of Newsweek.

Malcolm Muir

In 1937 Malcolm Muir took over as president and editor-in-chief.
Muir served as the editor-in-chief and president of Newsweek magazine between 1937 and 1959.

Nina Burleigh

The article's author, Nina Burleigh, asked, "Where were all these offended people when women like Heidi Roizen published accounts of having a venture capitalist stick her hand in his pants under a table while a deal was being discussed?"
As of January 2015 she writes for Newsweek as a National Politics Correspondent, and a guest lecturer at the University of Agder.

Drudge Report

The Drudge ReportDrudgeDrudged
The story soon surfaced online in the Drudge Report.
It was the first news source to break the Monica Lewinsky scandal to the public, after Newsweek decided to hold its story.

Sarah Palin

PalinTrack PalinTrig Palin
Former Alaska Governor and 2008 Republican Vice Presidential nominee Sarah Palin was featured on the cover of the November 23, 2009, issue of Newsweek, with the caption "How do you Solve a Problem Like Sarah?"
Newsweek described the project as "the principal achievement of Sarah Palin's term as Alaska's governor."

Jonathan Alter

Alter, Jonathan
In 2018, former Newsweek journalist Jonathan Alter wrote in The Atlantic that since being sold to the International Business Times in 2013 that the magazine had "produced some strong journalism and plenty of clickbait before becoming a painful embarrassment to anyone who toiled there in its golden age."
Jonathan H. Alter (born October 6, 1957) is a liberal / progressive American journalist, best-selling author, documentary filmmaker and television producer who was a columnist and senior editor for Newsweek magazine from 1983 until 2011, and has written three New York Times best-selling books about American presidents.

Michael Isikoff

IsikoffIsikoff, Michael
In January 1998, Newsweek reporter Michael Isikoff was the first reporter to investigate allegations of a sexual relationship between U.S. President Bill Clinton and Monica Lewinsky, but the editors spiked the story.
He had previously worked for Newsweek, which he joined as an investigative correspondent in June 1994, and wrote extensively on the U.S. government's War on Terror, the Abu Ghraib torture and prisoner abuse, campaign finance and congressional ethics abuses, presidential politics and other national issues.

IAC (company)

IACIAC/InterActiveCorpInterActiveCorp
Newsweek was jointly owned by the estate of Harman and the diversified American media and Internet company IAC.
On August 3, 2013, IAC sold Newsweek to the International Business Times on undisclosed terms.

Maziar Bahari

Maziar
He was a reporter for Newsweek from 1998 to 2011.

W. Averell Harriman

Averell HarrimanWilliam Averell HarrimanHarriman
In 1937 News-Week merged with the weekly journal Today, which had been founded in 1932 by future New York Governor and diplomat W. Averell Harriman, and Vincent Astor of the prominent Astor family.