Topic - Gary Pruitt

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  • AP president: Journalists 'under attack' worldwide

    The president and CEO of The Associated Press says journalists around the world are "increasingly under attack" by people trying to influence and control the news.

  • AP among First Amendment award winners

    The Radio Television Digital News Foundation is presenting its First Amendment Award to The Associated Press for defending press freedoms against secret government subpoenas for reporters' phone calls.

  • In this February 2014 photo provided by Gary Pruitt, his completed ice castle lights up the night at his home in St. Paul, Minn. The ice castle was vandalized Feb. 15 by two kids, according to Pruitt who said he saw them using golf clubs to destroy the structure that was 10 feet high, 50 feet long and made of about 700 blocks of ice. The ice castle, which took two months to build, was made from ice bricks using shoeboxes and milk jugs filled with water mixed with food coloring. (AP Photo/Gary Pruitt)

    Boys level Minn. man's homemade ice castle

    It took two kids armed with a golf club only a few minutes to destroy a St. Paul man's ice castle that he spent two months building.

  • Associated Press CEO Gary Pruitt says at the National Press Club that the fallout from the Justice Department's seizure of AP phone records has "intimidated both official and nonofficial sources from speaking" to reporters.

    Newsgathering has taken a hit since AP phone records seized

    The Department of Justice's seizure of Associated Press phone records has had a "chilling" effect on the news organization according to CEO Gary Pruitt, a First Amendment lawyer who took his case to the National Press Club on Wednesday, complete with a wish list of changes he would like to see.

  • Associated Press CEO Gary Pruitt, a First Amendment lawyer, will "outline ways to protect newsgathering against government interference" when he speaks Wednesday at the National Press Club. (Associated Press)

    Inside the Beltway: A call to protect 'newsgathering'

    It's been a little more than a month since The Associated Press revealed that the Justice Department had gained access to its phone records. The news organization came out swinging: CEO Gary Pruitt declared the action a "massive and unprecedented intrusion" and "unconstitutional." Now he's ready to explore "the way forward," he says, this time taking his case to the National Press Club.

  • Illustration: Bill of Rights

    TREMOGLIE: The Bill of Rights is not a suicide pact

    Eric H. Holder Jr. is arguably the worst attorney general of all time. He obstructed inquiries by the U.S Commission for Civil Rights into the New Black Panther voter intimidation case. He was held in contempt of Congress for his obfuscation of the Justice Department's Mexican gun-running investigation.

  • ** FILE ** President Obama speaks on the Internal Revenue Service's targeting of conservative groups for extra tax scrutiny in the East Room of the White House in Washington on Wednesday, May 15, 2013. Mr. Obama announced the resignation of Acting IRS Commissioner Steven Miller. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

    EDITORIAL: Mr. Obama and his scandals

    With each developing scandal, the picture of an arrogant administration abusing its power grows clearer.

  • Gary Pruitt, president and CEO of The Associated Press, discusses the leak investigation that led to his reporters' phone records being subpoenaed by the Justice Department, on CBS' "Face the Nation" in Washington on Sunday, May 19, 2013. Mr. Pruitt said that the seizure of the records was "unconstitutional" and that the secret subpoena has made sources less willing to talk to AP journalists. (AP Photo/CBS, Chris Usher)

    AP CEO calls Justice Department's records seizure unconstitutional

    The president and chief executive officer of The Associated Press on Sunday called the government's secret seizure of two months of reporters' phone records "unconstitutional" and said the news cooperative had not ruled out legal action against the Justice Department.

  • Attorney General Eric Holder testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington on March 6, 2013, before the Senate Judiciary Committee hearing "Oversight of the U.S. Department of Justice." (Associated Press)

    Justice Department secretly obtained phone records for Associated Press reporters

    The Justice Department secretly obtained two months of telephone records of reporters and editors for The Associated Press in what the news cooperative's top executive called a "massive and unprecedented intrusion" into how news organizations gather the news.

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