Ras Lanuf, March 11: Lynsey Addario and Tyler Hicks of The New York Times (center left and right) stand on the side of a road in Libya with Yuri Kosyrev of Time magazine and freelancer Nicki Sobecki. Four days later, Addario and Hicks were taken captive along with Times journalists Anthony Shadid and Stephen Farrell. John Moore/Getty Images hide caption

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Photographer's Libya Ordeal: 'You're Going To Die'
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Sexual Assault Stories Challenging For Journalists
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Fox Exec Admits To 'Mischievous' Remarks About Obama
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'Guardian' Staffers Spoof Radiohead
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For 15 years, journalist Chauncey Bailey was a constant presence in Oakland, Calif., newspapers, radio and television. The Chauncey Bailey Project hide caption

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Trial Connected To Journalist's Murder Continues
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Muslim-Americans Try To 'Write' Hollywood's Wrongs
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Innovator of Journalism, Film Dies
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Republicans are once again trying to eliminate money for public broadcasting. iStockphoto.com hide caption

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Defunding Public Media: Disaster Or Opportunity?
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CNN And Fox Spar Over Choices In Covering Libya
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'N.Y. Times' Readers To Pay For More Online Articles
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Hear David Folkenflik's Report On 'Morning Edition'
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The New York Times announced Thursday that the paper would embrace a metered approach to an online pay wall. As of March 28, online users will be able to view up to 20 pages per month. Beyond 20 page views, readers will have to pay $15 monthly for Web access. Mark Lennihan/AP hide caption

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'New York Times' Unveils Metered Online Pay Wall
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