Her parents divorced when she was just 8 years old. Tamron went to Temple University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. She received her Bachelor of Arts in Broadcast Journalism. In 1992, she got a position as a general assignment reporter at KBTX network of Bryan College Station, Texas. She worked there until 1994.
MULTI-TASKING BEAUTY QUEEN- WHAT MORE CAN YOU DO? By Emma Ross Debbye Turner - known by most people as the Miss America of 1990, the inspirational lecturer, and the lively TV host. However, there’s more to meet the eye than the many roles she plays.
I vividly recall my mother’s astonishment that I, as a 10 year-old, would be glued to the television set. The Casey Anthony case was aired for years, I was fascinated by how the law worked and the new facts that were discovered that threw the case to one side or another; I felt connected to this case because it was in my home state. My mom never grows tired of telling this story, and with every year passing I know she becomes more and more proud of the little girl who admired the men in blue suits on the screen and decided then she wanted to be a lawyer. I remember watching my mom gaze at me with an amazed look in her eye that I have now grown so fond of.
Last week, award winning investigative reporter Nikole Hannah-Jones visited Emerson to accept the President’s award for civic leadership. Jones is known for writing pieces about modern civil rights issues including modern coverage of the 1968 Fair Housing Act, the Black Lives Matters movement and the effects of the school desegregation busing programs placed in the 1970s. At the event, the audience was taken over by Emerson student, many who were there as aspiring journalist of were there for class. Twenty year-old second semester Junior, Savannah WilliamsRadecic attended after her professor for her Social Movement class, Roger House, requested that her class go to the event.
On January 11 1885, a beautiful young girl named Alice Paul was born. Her mother Tacie Paul was one of the first women to attend college. Tacie would have finished but she dropped out and she spent her final year marrying William Paul. William Paul is Alice’s father who is a successful business and community man. Alice loves to read and remembers going to suffrage meetings with her mother when she was young.
Journalist, producer and author, Barbara Jill Walters, came into the world on September 25, 1929. Her father, Louis Walters, worked as the owner of the Latin Quarter nightclubs and as a booking agent, which allowed Barbara to associate with celebrities from a young age. She later claimed that this was how she became comfortable talking with famous individuals as a journalist. Her mother, Dena Walters, was a homemaker who raised Barbara along with her two siblings: Jacqueline and Burton. Jacqueline was born mentally disabled and died in 1985 from ovarian cancer.
The Barely Famous star Sara Foster gave birth to her second child, a baby girl, with her husband, Tommy Haas, on Wednesday. Best of all, Foster’s BFFs – actress Kate Hudson and Jennifer Meyer, Tobey Maguire’s wife – were there to help her welcome the newborn to the family. The baby girl, who weighed in 6 lbs., 12oz. " Totally outnumbered and couldn 't be happier," Haas captioned the precious pic alongside the hashtag "#11-11-15."
She was an avid Republican since her Freshman years, In 1969, she graduated with a Bachelor of Arts, with departmental honors in political science, she became the first student in Wellesley College history to deliver its commencement address, Her speech received a standing ovation lasting seven minutes. Later on she entered Yale Law school where she received her Juris Doctor in 1972. She was active in Childhood matters, she began a year of postgraduate study on children and medicine at the Yale Child Study Center. Her first scholarly article, "Children Under the Law", was published in the Harvard Educational Review in late 1973.
Justice Sotomayor passed the entrance exam and gained admission to Cardinal Spellman High School where she attended for 4 years, during her time there she was elected as a member of the student government and was a member of the schools forensic team. She graduated from Cardinal Spellman High School in 1972 as class valedictorian. Immediately after graduating she was accepted into the Ivy League Princeton University on a full scholarship, She stated at the age of ten that “ I was going to college and I was going to became an attorney” so Princeton was just the beginning. Her first year was pretty tough at Princeton, she quickly became swamped after she received her first midterm paper and she had made really low scores, she then decided to get help with her English, reading and writing. While attending Princeton Justice Sotomayor worked for the universities discipline committee, shaping her for her legal future, she also became increasingly involved on campus she became a moderate student activist and joined Puerto Rican organizations like Acción Puertorriqueña, which means Puerto Rican action, where she became the co-chair and the Third World Center, these groups provided her “with an anchor I needed to ground myself in that new and different world” Justice Sotomayor stated.
In 1950, I won the New York Drama Critics Circle Award for my performance. In 1950, I starred in the television series Beulah, becoming the first African-American actress to have a lead role in a television series. Despite these successes, my brilliant career was fading. I lost tens of thousands in jewelry and cash in a robbery, and had difficulties with the IRS.
The divorce seemed only to add fuel to her stomach’s fire for ambition. As a friend, Arlene Francis notes, at age 26, “Clare wanted to be a queen.” Henceforth, she devoted her life to what she coined a “rage for fame.” She began her career as a caption writer at Vogue, and within three years, worked her way up to managing editor of Vanity Fair. During this time, she observed that writers were not hard to come by, but what was needed was photography.
Geraldine covered crises in Africa, the Balkans, and the Middle East, with the stories from the Persian Gulf which she and her husband reported in 1990 as a foreign correspondent for The Wall Street Journal, receiving the Overseas Press Club 's Hal Boyle Award for "Best Newspaper or Wire Service Reporting from Abroad". In 2006, she wasawarded a fellowship at Harvard University 's Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study. Her first book, Nine Parts of Desire (1994), based on her experiences among Muslim women in the Middle East, and was an international bestseller, translated into 17 languages. Foreign
The leader I choose was Maya Angelou. Maya Angelou was an African American Civil Rights activist, Author, & poet who issued 7 autobiographies 3 essay books and various poetry books, and had done a number of plays. She was born in St. Louis, Missouri on April 4, 1928 and recently died on May 28, 2014. Some time during World War 2 Maya won a Scholarship to study acting and dance at the California Labor School, in San Francisco, California. At the time Maya became the first African American female cable car conductor(A job she had for a short amount of time).
As a woman, who suffered through poverty, growing up in rural Mississippi, Oprah Winfrey, an African-American icon, rose to stardom and wealth after being noticed in a beauty pageant, leading her on the road to talk and TV shows. But, reaching the status she has currently was not that easy. Winfrey recalls one experience she had in 1980. At this time, she was co-hosting a television show with Richard Sher.
She had also co-hosted a talk show The Cycle, an afternoon show, showcased on MSNBC. EARLY LIFE- Cupp was born on 23rd February, 1979 (age 37) in Carisbad, California. She spent her childhood and teenage in Andover, Massachusetts and completed her schooling from Academy of Notre Dame. She is a professional bullet dancer, which she started learning from the age of 6 and continued till her teenage.