A journalist doing a favor for someone in returning for a favor back is pretty much everyday practice.
An Israeli journalist contacted by The Daily Beast said she personally spoke to the ambassador and that he was safe.
The can best be understood, notes veteran Japan-based journalist Karel van Wolferen, as a series of “intertwined hierarchies.”
I remember both of those of course, 92 as a journalist and 80 as a college kid.
But his heart was with Trierweiler, now 48, a journalist for the popular weekly magazine Paris Match.
The journalist heard names being exchanged—the first speaker was introducing a friend.
He is a New York journalist, and has nothing in common with the invaders.
After all, it was my own fault, for I should have known by this time that a journalist has no right to make plans of his own.
In all this, the journalist of the future may find an honorable place.
He has made a name for himself as a journalist, and his articles are the chief glory of a leading weekly paper.