Newsday is an American daily newspaper that primarily serves Nassau and Suffolk counties and the New York City borough of Queens on Long Island, although it is also sold throughout the New York metropolitan area. As of 2009, its weekday circulation of 377,500 was the 11th-highest in the United States, and the highest among suburban newspapers.[2] In 2012, Newsday expanded to include Rockland and Westchester county news on its website. As of January 2014, Newsday's total average circulation was 437,000 on weekdays, 434,000 on Saturdays and 495,000 on Sundays.[1]

The newspaper's headquarters is in Melville, New York, in Suffolk County.

Newsday article feb212012
The February 21, 2012 front page of Newsday
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)Newsday Media
(Patrick Dolan)
PublisherDebby Krenek
EditorDebbie Henley
FoundedSeptember 3, 1940
Headquarters235 Pinelawn Road
Melville, New York, U.S. 11747
Circulation437,000 Daily
495,000 Sunday[1]
OCLC number5371847
Newsday Melville jeh
Melville, NY, headquarters
Newsday (2009-08-27)
Newsday logo in 2009
Newsday (2007-08-08)
Newsday logo in 2007


Founded by Alicia Patterson and her husband, Harry Guggenheim, the publication was first produced on September 3, 1940 from Hempstead.[3] For many years until a major redesign in the 1970s, Newsday copied the Daily News format of short stories and lots of pictures (Ironically, Patterson was fired as a writer at her father's Daily News in her early 20s, after getting the basic facts of a divorce wrong in a published report). After Patterson's death in 1963, Guggenheim became publisher and editor.

In 1967, Guggenheim turned over the publisher position to Bill Moyers and continued as president and editor-in-chief. But Guggenheim was disappointed by the liberal drift of the newspaper under Moyers, criticizing what he called the "left-wing" coverage of Vietnam War protests.[4][5] The two split over the 1968 presidential election, with Guggenheim signing an editorial supporting Richard Nixon, when Moyers supported Hubert Humphrey.[6]

Guggenheim sold his majority share to the then-conservative Times-Mirror Company over the attempt of newspaper employees to block the sale, even though Moyers offered $10 million more than the Times-Mirror purchase price; Moyers resigned a few days later.[4][7][8] Guggenheim, who died a year later, disinherited Moyers from his will.[9]

After the competing Long Island Press (not to be confused with the alternative weekly of the same name) ceased publication in 1977, Newsday launched a separate Queens edition, followed by a New York City edition dubbed New York Newsday. In June 2000, Times Mirror merged with the Tribune Company, partnering Newsday with the New York City television station WPIX (Channel 11), also owned by Tribune.

With the Times Mirror-Tribune merger, the newspaper founded by Alicia Patterson was now owned by the company that was founded by her great-grandfather, Joseph Medill — which owns the Chicago Tribune and, until 1991, also owned her father's Daily News. (Tribune sold the Daily News to British newspaper magnate Robert Maxwell. After Maxwell's death in 1992, his publishing empire collapsed and Mortimer Zuckerman purchased the Daily News.) Chicago, Illinois, real estate magnate Samuel Zell purchased Tribune in 2007.[2]

News Corporation, headed by CEO Rupert Murdoch, attempted to purchase Newsday for US$580 million in April 2008.[10] This was soon followed by a matching bid from Zuckerman[11] and a $680 million bid from Cablevision.[12] In May 2008, News Corporation withdrew its bid,[13] and on May 12, 2008, Newsday reported that Cablevision would purchase the paper for $650 million.[14] The sale was completed July 29, 2008.[15]

Altice, a Netherlands-based multinational telecoms company, bought Cablevision, including Newsday and News 12 in 2016.[16][17] However, Altice then sold a majority (75%) stake in Newsday back to Cablevision's former owner Charles Dolan and his son Patrick, making Patrick the CEO of Newsday``.[18][19] Altice disposed of its remaining stake in Newsday at the end of July 2018, which, combined with Charles Dolan's transfer of shares to son Patrick, makes Patrick the sole owner of Newsday.[20]

Editorial style

Despite having a tabloid format, Newsday is not known for being sensationalistic, as are other local daily tabloids, such as the New York Daily News and the New York Post.[21][22]

In 2004, the alternative weekly newspaper Long Island Press (which is not related to the defunct daily of the same name) wrote that Newsday has used its clout to influence local politics in Nassau and Suffolk Counties.[23]

Bill Moyers briefly served as publisher.[24] During the tenure of publisher Robert M. Johnson in the 1980s, Newsday made a major push into New York City. The paper's roster of columnists and critics has included Cathy Young, Jimmy Breslin, Barbara Garson, Normand Poirier, Murray Kempton, Gail Collins, Pete Hamill, Sydney Schanberg, Robert Reno (died 2012), Jim Dwyer, sportswriter Mike Lupica, music critic Tim Page, and television critic Marvin Kitman. The paper featured both advice columnists Ann Landers and Dear Abby for several years. From 1985 to 2005, Michael Mandelbaum wrote a regular foreign affairs analysis column for Newsday. Noted writer and biographer Robert Caro was an investigative reporter. Its features section has included, among others, television reporters Verne Gay and Diane Werts, TV/film feature writer Frank Lovece, and film critic Rafer Guzman. Newsday carries the syndicated columnist Froma Harrop. Pulitzer Prize winner Walt Handelsman's editorial political cartoons animation are a nationally syndicated feature of Newsday. In the 1980s, a new design director, Robert Eisner, guided the transition into digital design and color printing.

Newsday created and sponsored a "Long Island at the Crossroads" advisory board in 1978, to recommend regional goals, supervise local government, and liaison with state and Federal officials.[25][26][27] It lasted approximately a decade.

On March 21, 2011, Newsday redesigned its front page, scrapping the nameplate and font used since the 1960s in favor of a sans-serif wordmark.[28]


In 2008, Newsday was ranked 10th in terms of newspaper circulation in the United States.[2]

A circulation scandal in 2004 revealed that the paper's daily and Sunday circulation had been inflated by 16.9% and 14.5%, respectively, in the auditing period September 30, 2002 to September 30, 2003.[29] The Audit Bureau of Circulation adjusted average weekday circulation to 481,816 from 579,599; average Saturday circulation to 392,649 from 416,830; and average Sunday circulation to 574,081 from 671,820, and instituted twice-yearly audits.[29]

On October 28, 2009, Newsday changed its web site to a paid-subscriber only model. would open its front page, classified ads, movie listings, and school closings to all site visitors, but access beyond this content would require a weekly fee – US$5 as of 2010. This fee would be waived for subscribers of the print edition of the paper, as well as for subscribers to parent-company Cablevision's Internet service.[30] Through its first three months only 35 non-Optimum, non-Newsday subscribers signed up for the paid web site.[31]


Pulitzer Prize

Newsday has won 19 Pulitzer Prizes and has been a finalist for 20 additional:[32] If no individual is listed, award is for Newsday staff.

  • 2014: Public Service (Finalist)
  • 2013: Editorial Writing (Finalist) — Editorial Board staff
  • 2008: Public Service (Finalist) — Jennifer Barrios, Sophia Chang, Michael R. Ebert, Reid J. Epstein, Jennifer Sinco Kelleher, Eden Laikin, Herbert Lowe, Joseph Mallia, Jennifer Maloney, Luis Perez and Karla Schuster
  • 2007: Editorial Cartooning (Winner)Walt Handelsman
  • 2005: International Reporting (Winner)Dele Olojede
  • 2005: Explanatory Reporting (Finalist)
  • 2004: Breaking News Reporting (Finalist)
  • 2002: Criticism (Winner)Justin Davidson
  • 1999: Criticism (Finalist) — Justin Davidson
  • 1999: Editorial Writing (Finalist) — Lawrence C. Levy
  • 1998: Beat Reporting (Finalist) — Laurie Garrett
  • 1997: Spot News Reporting (Winner)
  • 1996: Explanatory Journalism (Winner) — Laurie Garrett
  • 1996: Beat Reporting (Winner) — Bob Keeler
  • 1996: International Reporting (Finalist) — Laurie Garrett
  • 1995: Investigative Reporting (Winner)Brian Donovan and Stephanie Saul
  • 1995: Commentary (Winner)Jim Dwyer
  • 1994: Explanatory Journalism (Finalist)
  • 1993: International Reporting (Winner)Roy Gutman
  • 1992: Spot News Reporting (Winner)
  • 1992: International Reporting (Winner) — Patrick J. Sloyan
  • 1991: Spot News Reporting (Finalist)
  • 1991: Spot News Photography (Finalist)
  • 1990: Specialized Reporting (Finalist) – Jim Dwyer
  • 1989: Investigative Reporting (Finalist) — Penny Loeb
  • 1986: Feature Writing (Finalist) — Irene Virag
  • 1985: International Reporting (Winner) — Josh Friedman, Dennis Bell, and Ozier Muhammad
  • 1985: Commentary (Winner)Murray Kempton
  • 1984: Local General or Spot News Reporting (Winner)
  • 1984: International Reporting (Finalist) — Morris Thompson
  • 1984: Criticism (Finalist) — Dan Cryer
  • 1982: International Reporting (Finalist) — Bob Wyrick
  • 1982: Criticism (Finalist) — Marvin Kitman
  • 1980: Local Investigative Specialized Reporting (Finalist) — Carole E. Agus, Andrew V. Fetherston Jr. and Frederick J. Tuccillo
  • 1974: Public Service (Winner)
  • 1974: Criticism (Winner)Emily Genauer, Newsday Syndicate
  • 1970: Public Service (Winner)
  • 1970: Editorial Cartooning (Winner)Thomas F. Darcy
  • 1954: Public Service (Winner)

In popular culture

  • In the 1985 comedy/thriller Compromising Positions, the lead character, played by Susan Sarandon, is a former Newsday journalist who is trying reestablish her career by selling a freelance story to the publication.
  • On the 1996–2005 CBS sitcom Everybody Loves Raymond, the fictional character Ray Barone (played by Ray Romano) is employed by Newsday as a sportswriter.
  • The lead female character in the Crocodile Dundee films works at Newsday.
  • The episode "The Homer They Fall" in season eight of The Simpsons quotes Newsday in referencing boxing as "the cruelest sport".
  • Naked Came the Stranger is a 1969 novel written as a literary hoax poking fun at contemporary American culture. Although credited to "Penelope Ashe", it was in fact written by a group of twenty-four journalists led by Newsday columnist Mike McGrady. McGrady's intention was to write a deliberately terrible book with a lot of sex, to illustrate the point that popular American literary culture had become mindlessly vulgar. The book fulfilled the authors' expectations and became a bestseller in 1969; they revealed the hoax later that year, further spurring the book's popularity.
  • Former editor Howard Schneider appears in the documentary Three Identical Strangers to discuss Newsday's coverage of three young men who discovered they were separated as infants.[33]


  1. ^ a b "Cablevision Form 10-K, filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission February 26, 2014". Securities and Exchange Commission. February 26, 2014. Retrieved May 7, 2014.
  2. ^ a b c Arango, Tim; Pérez-Peña, Richard (March 21, 2008). "3 Moguls in Talks to Buy Newsday". The New York Times.
  3. ^ Arlen, A., Arlen, M.J. The Huntress: The Adventures, Escapades, and Triumphs of Alicia Patterson: Aviatrix, Sportswoman, Journalist, Publisher (Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group, 2016) ISBN 9781101871133
  4. ^ a b "The Press: How Much Independence?". Time. April 27, 1970. Retrieved February 15, 2010.
  5. ^ Keeler, Robert F. (1990). Newsday: a candid history of the respectable tabloid. Morrow. pp. 460–61. ISBN 1-55710-053-5.
  6. ^ "Newsday Goes For Nixon, But Moyers Balks". Chicago Tribune. October 17, 1968. Retrieved February 15, 2010.
  7. ^ "Moyers Resigns Post at Newsday". New York Times. May 13, 1970. Retrieved February 15, 2010.
  8. ^ Raymont, Henry (March 13, 1970). "Newsday Employes [sic] Seek to Block Sale of the Paper". New York Times. Retrieved February 15, 2010.
  9. ^ "$12 Million Left to Charity by Guggenheim". Chicago Tribune. January 30, 1971.
  10. ^ "Newsday (April 23, 2008): "Murdoch tells LI officials deal for Newsday close", by Ellen Yan and James T. Madadore". Archived from the original on April 25, 2008. Retrieved April 23, 2008.
  11. ^ Reuters (April 16, 2008): "Zuckerman submits $580 million Newsday bid: source", by Robert Macmillan and Kenneth Lee
  12. ^ Reuters (May 2, 2008): "Cablevision submits $650 mln bid for Newsday: source" by Jui Chakravorty Das
  13. ^ Reuters (May 11, 2008)
  14. ^ Cablevision announces deal to buy Newsday Archived May 13, 2008, at the Wayback Machine, Newsday, May 12, 2008
  15. ^ Cablevision Completes Newsday Buy from Tribune, Broadcasting and Cable, July 29, 2008
  16. ^ Kostov, Nick. "Altice to Buy Cablevision for $10 Billion," Wall Street Journal (Sept. 17, 2015).
  17. ^ Madore, James T. "Gordon McLeod Steps Down as Publisher of Newsday Media Group," Newsday (June 29, 2016).
  18. ^ Madore, James T. "Patrick Dolan Becomes Majority Owner of Newsday Media Group," Newsday (July 7, 2016).
  19. ^ Smith, Gerry. "Patrick Dolan Acquires Majority Stake in Newsday from Altice," Bloomberg (July 7, 2016).
  20. ^ Solnik, Claude (2018-08-01). "Patrick Dolan becomes Newsday sole owner". Long Island Business News. Retrieved 2018-08-19.
  21. ^ Stevens, John D., Sensationalism and the New York Press (New York: Columbia University Press, 1991) ISBN 0-231-07396-8
  22. ^ Hamill, Pete, News Is a Verb: Journalism at the End of the Twentieth Century (New York: Ballantine Books, 1998) ISBN 0-345-42528-6
  23. ^ Long Island Press, "Game Over: How the Paper's Monopoly Control Has Warped its Coverage and Hurt Long Island", by Christopher Twarowski, December 30, 2004: "Numerous politicians in both counties, county workers, directors of community groups and other sources claim that 'Newsday' uses its position as Long Island's only daily paper to strong-arm county officials, nonprofit directors, local leaders and rival publications and even to influence pieces of legislation — often through fear, intimidation and other anti-competitive practices — to further its political or commercial agenda".
  24. ^ The Museum of Broadcast Communications: Moyer biography
  25. ^ "A Decade Later, Still at Crossroads", by Tom Morris, Newsday (April 19, 1988):
  26. ^ "L.I. Planners Need Cooperation, Not Competition" (editorial), Newsday (Dec. 13, 1988)
  27. ^ "Back to the Future", Newsday (Feb. 4, 1991): by Greg Steinmetz
  28. ^ "Meet the new Newsday" Newsday (March 21, 2011)
  29. ^ a b Audit Bureau of Circulation, "ABC Releases Newsday Audit", November 16, 2004
  30. ^ Flamm, Matthew (October 22, 2009). "Newsday to begin charging for online articles". Crain's New York. Retrieved 2009-10-31.
  31. ^ Koblin, John (January 26, 2010). "After Three Months, Only 35 Subscriptions for Newsday's Web Site". The New York Observer. Retrieved 2012-04-26.
  32. ^ Pulitzer Prize official site: Newsday search results
  33. ^ "Film chronicles LI triplets separated at birth". Newsday. Retrieved 2019-03-16.

External links

AM New York

AM New York (stylized as amNewYork) is a morning free daily newspaper that is published in New York City by Newsday. According to the company, the average Friday circulation in September 2013 was 335,900. When launched on October 10, 2003, AM New York was the first free daily newspaper in New York City. Its main competitor is Metro New York, which followed amNewYork into the market, using similar distribution and marketing strategies.

AM New York is primarily distributed in enclosed newspaper holders ("honor boxes") located on sidewalks and street corners with high pedestrian traffic. "Hawkers", sporting a red amNewYork vest, are paid to offer the free paper to passersby near many major NYCTA transportation hubs and pedestrian traffic areas.

AM New York, along with Newsday, was sold by the Tribune Company to Cablevision in March 2008.

BBC News (TV channel)

BBC News (also known as the BBC News Channel) is a British free-to-air television news channel. It was launched as BBC News 24 on 9 November 1997 at 5:30 pm as part of the BBC's foray into digital domestic television channels, becoming the first competitor to Sky News, which had been running since 1989. For a time, looped news, sport and weather bulletins were available to view via BBC Red Button.

On 22 February 2006, the channel was named News Channel of the Year at the Royal Television Society Television Journalism Awards for the first time in its history. The judges remarked that this was the year that the channel had "really come into its own."From May 2007, viewers in the UK could watch the channel via the BBC News website. In April 2008, the channel was renamed BBC News as part of a £550,000 rebranding of the BBC's news output, complete with a new studio and presentation. Its sister service, BBC World was also renamed BBC World News while the national news bulletins became BBC News at One, BBC News at Six and BBC News at Ten. Across the day the channel averages about twice the audience of Sky News.

The channel is based at and broadcasts from Broadcasting House in the West End of London. In 2017, it was named the RTS News Channel of the Year

Bill Moyers

Billy Don Moyers (born June 5, 1934) is an American journalist and political commentator. He served as the ninth White House Press Secretary under the Johnson administration from 1965 to 1967. He also worked as a network TV news commentator for ten years. Moyers has been extensively involved with public broadcasting, producing documentaries and news journal programs. He has won numerous awards and honorary degrees for his investigative journalism and civic activities. He has become well-known as a trenchant critic of the corporately structured U.S. news media.

Brian Donovan (journalist)

Brian Donovan (died June 20, 2018) was an American journalist for Newsday who won the Pulitzer Prize twice, in 1970 and in 1995. He was inducted into the Press Club of Long Island's Hall of Fame.

Dele Olojede

Dele Olojede (born 1961) is a Nigerian journalist and former foreign editor for Newsday. He is a winner of the Pulitzer Prize for his work covering the aftermath of the Rwandan genocide. He serves on the board of EARTH University, in Costa Rica, and he is a patron of the Etisalat Prize for Literature.

Dix Hills, New York

Dix Hills is an affluent hamlet and census-designated place (CDP) on Long Island in the town of Huntington in Suffolk County, New York, United States. The population was 26,892 at the 2010 census.

Jimmy Breslin

James Earle Breslin (October 17, 1928 – March 19, 2017) was an American journalist and author. Until the time of his death, he wrote a column for the New York Daily News Sunday edition. He wrote numerous novels, and columns of his appeared regularly in various newspapers in his hometown of New York City. He served as a regular columnist for the Long Island newspaper Newsday until his retirement on November 2, 2004, though he still published occasional pieces for the paper. He was known for his newspaper columns which offered a sympathetic viewpoint of the working-class people of New York City, and was awarded the 1986 Pulitzer Prize for Commentary "for columns which consistently champion ordinary citizens".

Laurie Garrett

Laurie Garrett (born 1951) is an American science journalist and author. She was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Explanatory Journalism in 1996 for a series of works published in Newsday, chronicling the Ebola virus outbreak in Zaire.

Long Island Open

The Long Island Open is a professional golf tournament played on Long Island, New York. It is sponsored by the Long Island Golf Association and was first held in 1922 at the Cherry Valley Club in Garden City, New York. Al Brosch won a record ten titles between 1939 and 1959, a record that stands today. It was a PGA Tour event in the 1920s and 1930s.

New York Newsday

New York Newsday was an American daily newspaper that primarily served New York City and was sold throughout the New York metropolitan area. The paper, established in 1985, was a New York City-specific offshoot of Newsday, a Long Island-based newspaper that preceded (and succeeded) New York Newsday. The paper was closed by its owner, Times Mirror Company, in 1995.

NewsDay (Zimbabwean newspaper)

NewsDay is a Harare, Zimbabwe based independent daily newspaper published since 2010. It began publishing on 4 June 2010 and is based in Harare.

Newsday (TV programme)

Newsday is a news programme on BBC World News that was first broadcast on 13 June 2011. The programme is normally hosted by Babita Sharma and Kasia Madera in London, with Rico Hizon and Sharanjit Leyl in Singapore. During important news stories, the programme is broadcast from Washington with either Katty Kay or Laura Trevelyan instead of the traditional London broadcast. Such news stories have included the death of Muhammad Ali, Hillary Clinton receiving the Democratic nomination, and Donald Trump getting important votes in his presidential nomination for the Republican Party. When there are presenters from other countries presenting during the programme, the titles narrated by Mishal Hussain - showing the London and/or Singapore studios - are not shown.

The programme is broadcast around the world on BBC World News, as well as PBS affiliates in America, and is also shown in the UK on the domestic BBC News channel throughout the night, with the 00:00 and 01:00 GMT bulletins. Newsday is sometimes broadcast on BBC One. It covers international news with a specific focus on Asia and its financial markets.

BBC World News invested in a new Asia Pacific news HQ in Singapore with broadcasts commencing from Monday 3 August 2015 with a revamped studio and graphics and theme music composed by David Lowe.

Newsday (radio programme)

Newsday is BBC World Service's international hard news and current affairs programme. It acts as a afternoon programme for Asia, a breakfast broadcast in Europe and the UK and a overnight news programme for the Americas. It premiered on 23 July 2012. Replacing The World Today and Network Africa, the programme has a particular focus on Africa. It was expected at its launch that the programme would have one of the largest audiences - if not the largest - of any radio programme in the world.

Nia-Malika Henderson

Nia-Malika Henderson (born July 7, 1974), is a senior political reporter for CNN. She reported broadly on the 2016 campaign for CNN's digital and television platforms, with a special focus on identity politics—exploring the dynamics of demographics, race, and religion, and reporting on the groups of people who help shape national elections.

Ozier Muhammad

Ozier Muhammad is an American photojournalist who has been on the staff of The New York Times since 1992. He has also worked for Ebony Magazine, The Charlotte Observer, and Newsday. He earned a B.A. in 1972 in photography from Columbia College Chicago.In 1984, Muhammad won the George Polk Award for News Photography.As a photographer for Newsday, Muhammad shared the 1985 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting with Josh Friedman and Dennis Bell "for their series on the plight of the hungry in Africa."He was selected as a photographer for the 1990 project Songs of My People.

PVO NewsDay

PVO NewsDay (formerly titled PVO NewsHour) is an Australian television news and commentary program which was broadcast 4 times weekly on Sky News Australia. The program is hosted by Peter van Onselen, whose initials in part represent the program's title. The program covers a range of news, politics, sport, weather, finance and entertainment, as well as commentary from van Onselen and other contributors. Occasionally, home viewers are invited on-air to provide opinions as part of a panel discussion.The program aired Monday through Thursday between midday and 4pm Sydney time, with an hour break in the program at 1pm (previously a half-hour break only) for a separate but related program To the Point, which focuses on political news and is co-hosted by van Onselen and Kristina Keneally. When Parliament is sitting, PVO NewsDay does not return after To the Point, as Sky News provides live coverage of Parliament question time, followed by an extended edition of PM Agenda.

The program was broadcast from the Sky News centre in the Sydney suburb of Macquarie Park. Janine Perrett, Kristina Keneally and Samantha Maiden have filled in for van Onselen.

The World Today (radio programme)

The World Today was BBC World Service's high profile, Sony Radio Academy Award-winning, early morning news and current affairs programme, which as of 27 March 2011 was broadcast from 3:00 to 8:30 (GMT) daily. It consisted of news bulletins on the hour and half hour, serious international interviews and in-depth reports of world news. The World Service considered it to be one of their most important strands, as shown in 2011 when it was kept as one of four key outlets. It was announced on 27 June 2012 that both The World Today and Network Africa were to be axed, and from 23 July 2012 a new programme entitled Newsday would take their slot.

Trinidad and Tobago Newsday

Trinidad and Tobago Newsday is a daily newspaper in Trinidad and Tobago. Newsday is the newest of the three daily papers after the Trinidad and Tobago Guardian and the Trinidad and Tobago Express respectively. The newspaper was founded in 1993 by Daniel Chookolingo), Therese Mills became the first editor-in-chief she was the former editor-in-chief of the Guardian. Newsday bills itself as "The People's Newspaper".

In addition to its main offices at 23A Chacon Street, Port of Spain, the paper maintains satellite bureaux in Chaguanas and San Fernando, Trinidad, and Scarborough, Tobago.

In 2010, Newsday began printing copies of the USA Today International Edition on its presses. Mills compared her paper with its new American partner, calling them "both young newspapers. ... When Newsday started in 1993, we faced enormous challenges as we threw down the gauntlet to two well-established national dailies. In four years, however, Newsday had become the number one daily newspaper in readership in this country.”Kris Rampersad, who like Mills is a former editor at The Guardian, served as senior journalist and investigative reporter in politics and other social issues for Newsday, winning several awards.

Walt Handelsman

Walt Handelsman (born December 3, 1956 in Baltimore, Maryland) is an editorial cartoonist for The Advocate in New Orleans. His cartoons are syndicated by Tribune Content Agency. He has twice won the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning, in 1997 with the Times-Picayune and in 2007 for Newsday.

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