Phil Bronstein

It sparked memories of her ill-fated trip to the Los Angeles Zoo in 2001.
Does it really matter how bin Laden died? I wouldn't have cared if the SEALs had coaxed him into playing a fraternity drinking game and then slipped something into his beer when he wasn't looking.
Bronstein's Esquire story noted that the Navy SEAL's post-service situation was to purchase private health insurance. The
On HuffPost Live Monday, Bronstein spoke about the time he spent with the shooter and how it took over a year of relationship
Reporter Phil Bronstein discusses his interview with the Navy SEAL who killed Osama Bin Laden, who has no pension, no health care and no protection for his family.
When asked by Stars and Stripes about that option, Bronstein stood by his reporting, adding that no one ever told the SEAL
SEAL Says Navy Abandoned Him After He Shot Bin Laden
Calling the case an "abomination," the San Francisco Bay Guardian editorialized: But it's been a circus from day one. And
Needless to say, sources inside the newsroom tell us that the imminent change and "shit communication" between higher-ups
The reporter isn't and should almost never be the story. Or try hard not to be, no matter how much "personal brand" work our social media experts tell us is essential to survive the tornado of change that's tearing up our old ideas.
Most journalists know someone who knows someone they could contact if they wanted to hack into phones. I've never hired a hack to hack. But in the British tabloid world, competition for scandalous scoops is much more cutthroat than it is here.
Donald Trump and Glenn Beck are socialists. Dick Morris may actually not be one because he refused to talk to me for this
Let's say your spouse sends you a dirty picture. It doesn't matter if you both like it: officially, you're violating the Terms of Service of most software companies, and they can remove the offending image.
White House officials have banished one of the best political reporters in the country from the approved pool of journalists for using now-standard multimedia tools to gather the news.
"Passion was a quality she never lost," CBS' Harley Carnes said today about Elizabeth Taylor. No kidding. I got a glimpse of that in action a few years back.
Valentine's Day came early last week for flesh-and-blood reporters from U.S. networks, who flung themselves into the joyous mosh pit, soaking in the love like a kindergartner who gets the most V-Day cards in his class.
Why is Mr. Obama not paying attention to the piece of the Reagan legacy in the Philippines that we'll call "dealing effectively with a dictator who's lost his grip?"
If we're going to stand on journalistic principle in refusing to take down stories, we need at least to acknowledge the collateral damage of doing what's right.
The more the WikiLeaks info is made public, the more people absorb it into their understanding of how things works. And the less power it will have. The back fence chatter and double-dealing will go on as it always has.
In our hysterically sharing but existentially unsatisfying social world, thousands of "Friends" or a mayor's badge from a local bar can't necessarily answer the bigger contextual questions of your life and where it fits in the grand scheme.