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And while we are on the subject of awards and gongs, surely I can't be alone in being astonished that Helena Bonham Carter was awarded a CBE this week...Talented, sense of humour, bird's-nest hair, rabbiteared mobile phone what is not to love?
A bunch of bananas to ITV News anchor Mark Austin for balancing levity with dignity when hosting the 2011 Royal Television Society journalism awards on Wednesday , the day his friend and colleague Marie Colvin died. After a heartfelt tribute to
Uli Seit for The New York Times A high school yearbook photo of journalist Marie Colvin, who was killed in Syria while reporting for Britain's The Sunday Times. Uli Seit for The New York Times A photo of journalist Marie Colvin in the living room of
Award-winning Marie was the only UK correspondent in Homs, which has been under attack for three weeks. In a Sunday Times report last weekend, she revealed wounded were being treated by a vet because there were no doctors. She wrote: "The scale of
She took extraordinary risks and got extraordinary stories year after year, decade after bloody decade. I think nobody can match her record for pushing herself into the middle of the action to witness what war is and what war does and get the
Colvin was the perfect antidote to those that have brought our trade into disrepute of late, both through their actions, and via the harsh spotlight of Leveson. She spent 25 years covering wars for The Sunday Times, funded by the much-maligned Rupert
Marie Colvin, a longtime American foreign correspondent for London's The Sunday Times, and prize-winning war photographer Remi Ochlik, 28, were killed in shelling in the city of Homs, the besieged center of resistance to President Bashar al-Assad's
Christiane Amanpour spoke to CNN's Peter Wilkinson about Colvin's legacy...To lose Marie Colvin, a French war photographer Remi Ochlik and New York Times reporter Anthony Shadid in one week is a terrible loss, not just for our profession, not just
Marie Colvin recognised the significant story unfolding in the rebellious Syrian city of Homs...She had been hoping for an official visa to visit Damascus, but with none coming, she decided to sneak over the border despite strong misgivings about her
She was instantly recognizable for the eye patch that hid a shrapnel injury — a testament to Marie Colvin's courage, which took her behind the front lines of the world's deadliest conflicts to write about the suffering of individuals trapped in war.