Marjie Lundstrom

Marjie Lundstrom (born 1956) is an American journalist. She is a reporter and senior writer for The Sacramento Bee and was a 1991 recipient of a journalism Pulitzer Prize. Lundstrom and Rochelle Sharp of New York City—at the time, both reporters for Gannett News Service, based in Washington, DC—were jointly awarded the prize for National Reporting for a series of stories they wrote about child abuse.[1]

Personal

A journalism graduate of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln in 1959, Lundstrom has served on the staffs of The Ft. Collins Coloradoan, Denver Monthly, and The Denver Post. At The Bee she also has been a columnist and assignment editor. She worked with the Sacramento Bee from January 1989 - March 1990 but later returned after deciding she wanted to live on the West Coast.[1]

Family

Lundstrom is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Max Lundstrom. They are from Wayne, Nebraska.[1]

References

  1. ^ a b c "NU College of Journalism & Mass Communications- Alumni News- Spring 1991 (pulitzer)". College of Journalism and Mass Communication. Archived from the original on 8 June 2010. Retrieved 5 April 2013.

External links

  • The Sacramento Bee [1] Pulitzer Prizes, 1991 [2]
1991 Pulitzer Prize

The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1991. The year was significant because not only were awards given for all categories, but two separate awards were given for International Reporting.

List of University of Nebraska–Lincoln people

This list of University of Nebraska–Lincoln people includes notable graduates, instructors, and administrators affiliated with University of Nebraska–Lincoln. Three Nobel Prize winners have been associated with the University.

Marjie

Marjie is a feminine given name. Notable people with the name include:

Marjie Lundstrom (born 1956), American journalist

Marjie Millar (1931–1966), American actress

Marjie Mohtashemi, American journalist

Pulitzer Prize for National Reporting

This Pulitzer Prize has been awarded since 1942 for a distinguished example of reporting on national affairs in the United States. In its first six years (1942–1947), it was called the Pulitzer Prize for Telegraphic Reporting – National.

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