Tiffany Liou (born August 31, 1990) is a Taiwanese-American multi-media journalist, reporter and anchor. She is currently a multi-media journalist at ABC’s affiliate WFAA in Dallas, Texas. Liou has worked for all three major television networks in the U.S. Liou won a Heartland Emmy Award in 2019 for her story documenting the eighth anniversary of the 2010 Haiti earthquake. Read more on Wikipedia.
Gina Chua is a Singaporean journalist serving as the executive editor of the media startup Semafor. She previously served as the executive editor of the Reuters news agency. A trans woman, Chua is one of the most senior openly transgender journalists in the U.S. Read more on Wikipedia.
Al Jazeera highlights WDN biography and issues we combat In a segment examining the gender gap on Wikipedia, Al Jazeera spoke with Juleyka Lantigua-Williams about her Wikipedia biography, which a Women Do News volunteer wrote. Lantigua-Williams spoke about how the biography impacted her life, and why she’s both proud and sad that it takes volunteer work from other women to get her that representation. You can watch the full Al Jazeera segment here, or click here for Juleyka Lantigua-Williams’ interview. You can read Juleyka Lantigua-Williams’ Wikipedia biography here.
Clare Baldwin is an American journalist. As a special correspondent for Reuters in the Philippines, she won a Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting in 2018 for investigating Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte’s war on drugs since 2016. Read more on Wikipedia.
Sara Lomax-Reese is an American journalist and media executive and entrepreneur. Lomax-Reese is the president and CEO of WURD Radio, the only African-American owned talk radio station in Pennsylvania. Read more on Wikipedia.
Bebe Moore Campbell (February 18, 1950 – November 27, 2006) was an American author, journalist and teacher. Campbell was the author of three New York Times bestsellers: Brothers and Sisters, Singing in the Comeback Choir, and What You Owe Me, which was also a Los Angeles Times “Best Book of 2001”. Her other works include the novel Your Blues Ain’t Like Mine, which was a New York Times Notable Book of the Year and the winner of the NAACPImage Award for Literature; her memoir, Sweet Summer: Growing Up With and Without My Dad; and her first nonfiction book, Successful Women, Angry Men: Backlash in the Two-Career Marriage. Her essays, articles, and excerpts appear in […]
Marvel Jackson Cooke (April 4, 1903 – November 29, 2000) was a pioneering American journalist, writer, and civil rights activist. She was the first African-American woman to work at a mainstream white-owned newspaper. Now on Wikipedia.
Manisha Ganguly (born 13 January 1995) is an investigations correspondent at The Guardian, specialising in Open Source intelligence. She previously worked as investigative documentary producer for the BBC, where she won multiple awards for her work exposing war crimes. She lives in London, United Kingdom. Read more on Wikipedia.
Josephine St. Pierre Ruffin (née St. Pierre; August 31, 1842 – March 13, 1924) was an African-American publisher, journalist, civil rights leader, suffragist, and editor of the Woman’s Era, the first national newspaper published by and for African-American women. Read more on Wikipedia.
Juleyka Lantigua (formerly known as Juleyka Lantigua-Williams) is an American journalist and entrepreneur. She is the founder and CEO of the podcast production company Lantigua Williams & Co., which rebranded in 2021 to LWC Studios as part of a reorganization and expansion.
Christine von Kohl (1923–2009) was a Danish journalist, writer, broadcaster, human rights activist and Balkan expert. She is remembered in particular for her articles and books on the breakup of Yugoslavia in the 1990s while she was based in Vienna. In 2002, she received the SEEMO human rights award.
Linda Deutsch (born 1943) is an American journalist who worked for the Associated Press (AP). She covered court cases for 50 years, from 1967 until her retirement in 2014, including the high-profile trials of Charles Manson, Robert F. Kennedy’s assassin, as well as those of O. J. Simpson and Michael Jackson. Read more on Wikipedia.
Hiroko Tabuchi is an American journalist who has reported from Japan and the United States, and is known for her coverage of the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster in 2011 and its aftermath. She has worked for The New York Times since 2008, and previously written for The Wall Street Journal and the Tokyo bureau of the Associated Press. She was the member of a team of reporters that won a Pulitzer Prize in 2013 and a team that was finalist in 2011. Read more on Wikipedia.
Elizabeth Wade Boylan (née Wade; July 18, 1929 – December 3, 2020), known professionally as Betsy Wade, was an American journalist and newspaper columnist who in 1956 became the first woman to edit news copy at The New York Times.