What's it like to be a war correspondent, on the front lines and in the trenches, reporting on conflicts that affect the fates of nations, cultures and human lives?
In early 1999, the Newseum announced the results of a survey of journalists, historians and the public regarding the top news stories of the 20th century. The results may surprise you.
Could a more aggressive press during World War II have saved lives? This exhibit dispels the myth that the Holocaust was a secret and explores the reasons why newspapers down played the story.
Take a look at the online version of the Newseum's exhibit featuring the cartoons of Joel Pett, the 2000 Pulitzer Prize winner for editorial cartoons.
Take a look back at events of 2000 through the work of Ann Telnaes of Tribune Media Services, the 2001 winner of the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning.
Relive 1999 through the eyes of Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial cartoonist David Horsey. Based on a 1999 Newseum exhibit.
Experience powerful, intimate and dramatic photojournalism that chronicles National Geographic's long-yet-little-celebrated-tradition of women photographers.
To capture man’s first voyage to the moon, a team of scientists needed to shrink a 400-pound studio camera to a 7-pound hand-held unit that astronauts could simply point and shoot. See how they did it.
The Newseum's collection of images from noted news photographer Ted Polumbaum contains photographs of "Freedom Summer" in Neshoba County, Miss., where three civil rights workers were murdered in 1964.
Explore this interactive history exhibit created to mark the 10th anniversary of the 1989 fall of the Berlin Wall and the "The Berlin Wall at Freedom Park" exhibit at the Newseum.
One hundred seventy-five years ago, John B. Russwurm and Samuel Cornish published Freedom's Journal, the first African-American newspaper, bringing a new perspective to American journalism.
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