War correspondents

So many war correspondents are similar to the many men and women in uniform, who work hard, do their jobs, and even perform acts of heroism, that you'll never hear about, and who never go around bragging, seeking recognition. Then, we have Bill O'Reilly.
Both IFJ and UNESCO have been quite active in promoting the topic and have published guidebooks on how journalists can protect themselves in various scenarios that spell trouble. It's the belief that "an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure."
In October of 1966, the Vietnam War had already been raging for nearly 11 years. Thousands of troops were still fighting, and in their midst a courageous photographer risked and ultimately lost his life documenting the horrors of one of the longest wars in U.S. history.
For those left at home, there is little that conveys the horrors of war as thoroughly as photographs such as Burrows'. In
"I would have watched him die," Junger said. "You could go get yourself killed if you wanted, basically," he said. "I think
Walter Cronkite was an obscure wire service scribbler, just one of dozens of expatriate American journalists trying to describe the war against Hitler from bomb-ravaged London. Forty-eight hours later, he was instantly transformed into Walter Cronkite, Famous Correspondent.
The dark undercurrent to this mastery of haute couture and cuisine is often a self-flagellating obsession with quality control. Underlying both disciplines is the illusion of control.
It's fun to try to imagine all the things you might do if you weren't doing whatever it is that currently defines your profession/lifestyle, but it's also really useful.
After watching Under Fire: Journalists in Combat, you will never look at another war photograph or video without thinking of the journalist behind it.
Fox and Marshall, it appears, are collateral damage resulting from when Reuters - once a venerable institution of journalism