Carol Rosenberg on Muck Rack

Carol Rosenberg

As seen in: Miami Herald, The New York Times, The Washington Post, Seattle Times, Sydney Morning Herald, MSN, Mother Jones, Public Radio International and 87 more
Covers:  military commissions, southern command, guantanamo, coast guard, u.s. military
Doesn't Cover: reality television, recipes, restaurant reviews

Reports on Guantánamo Bay, the place, policy, people, war court. Some call me Dean of Gitmo correspondents, a legacy from when more reported here than just me.

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Carol Rosenberg joined the staff of The Miami Herald in 1990. She has covered the Guantanamo Bay detention center and related controversies longer than any journalist, from the arrival of the first prisoners on Jan. 11, 2002 through the present. The former Supreme Allied Commander of Europe calle...

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@carolrosenberg — 22,158 followers, 34,534 tweets

Correcting this: I was told after court that Judge Spath has not agreed to provide written questions for written answers from the senior Pentagon lawyer. The judge wants Paul Koffsky answering questions by video-link, possibly next week. 
Good morning from Camp Justice. The USSCole case hearings are in recess until Monday. With war court dark, I spotted some troops heading out for a dive on my way to work today.  #SCUBA
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What was your first job as a journalist?

Stringer -- UPI, Amherst, Mass.

What does it mean to be a journalist?

Front-row seat at history unfolding.

What's the funniest news-related #hashtag you've seen?

#Redactistan (if I do say so myself).

Scripps Howard Award

Carol Rosenberg of The Miami Herald receives the Edward Willis Scripps Award for Distinguished Service to the First Amendment and $10,000 for overcoming gag orders and censorship the past 10-plus years to penetrate the culture of secrecy surrounding Guantanamo.

Columbia Journalism School Pringle Lecture

Named for Henry Fowles Pringle, a former Columbia J-school teacher and journalist who reported for the Boston Globe, the New York Evening Sun, the New York World, and the American Mercury, and later the Washington Post. The annual guest lecturer is asked to speak to graduates on Journalism Day, the day before the commencement ceremony, on any aspect of Washington politics, public affairs or the media.