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Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting

HONOR

The Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting, awarded since 1991.

1991
Natalie Angier New York Times, for her compelling and illuminating reports on a variety of scientific topics.
1992
Deborah Blum Sacramento Bee, for her series, "The Monkey Wars," which explored the complex ethical and moral questions surrounding primate research.
1993
Paul Ingrassia and Joseph B. White Wall Street Journal, for often exclusive coverage of General Motors' management turmoil.
1994
Eric Freedman and Jim Mitzelfeld Detroit News, for dogged reporting that disclosed flagrant spending abuses at Michigan's House Fiscal Agency.
1995
David Shribman Boston Globe, for his analytical reporting on Washington developments and the national scene.
1996
Bob Keeler Newsday, for his detailed portrait of a progressive local Catholic parish and its parishioners.
1997
Byron Acohido Seattle Times, for his coverage of the aerospace industry, notably an exhaustive investigation of rudder control problems on the Boeing 737, which contributed to new FAA requirements for major improvements.
1998
Linda Greenhouse New York Times, for her consistently illuminating coverage of the United States Supreme Court.
1999
Chuck Philips and Michael Hiltzik Los Angeles Times, for their stories on corruption in the entertainment industry, including a charity sham sponsored by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, illegal detoxification programs for wealthy celebrities, and a resurgence of radio payola.
2000
George Dohrmann Saint Paul Pioneer Press, for his determined reporting, despite negative reader reaction, that revealed academic fraud in the men.s basketball program at the University of Minnesota.
2001
David Cay Johnston New York Times, for his penetrating and enterprising reporting that exposed loopholes and inequities in the U.S. tax code, which was instrumental in bringing about reforms.
2002
Gretchen Morgenson New York Times, for her trenchant and incisive Wall Street coverage.
2003
Diana K. Sugg Baltimore Sun, for her absorbing, often poignant stories that illuminated complex medical issues through the lives of people.
2004
Daniel Golden Wall Street Journal, for his compelling and meticulously documented stories on admission preferences given to the children of alumni and donors at American universities.



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