June 29, 2004 NPR's Juan Williams interviewed Bill Clinton last week in conjunction with the release of the former president's new autobiography. In this Reporter's Notebook, Williams explores Clinton's take on past political battles, and the 2004 election.
June 22, 2004 In this Reporter's Notebook, Morning Edition Senior Editor Susan Feeney offers a field guide to former President Bill Clinton's autobiography, My Life. She finds the 957-page book, with its scattered structure, a maddening read.
June 13, 2004 NPR's Vice President for Legal Affairs, Neal Jackson, recently traveled to India with a group of producers gathering material for a radio series on the river Ganges. In this essay, he describes the journey to the sacred river's source.
May 21, 2004 NPR's John McChesney recently returned from a visit to Baja California to report on a crew of scientists following the route John Steinbeck and Ed "Doc" Ricketts made 64 years ago, charting the marine life of the Sea of Cortez. Here, he writes about his encounter with the explosion of life found on Isla Espiritu Santo.
April 20, 2004 Correspondent Howard Berkes was part of a team of NPR reporters mobilized to cover the shooting at Columbine High School on April 20, 1999. Five years later, he recalls that day in an essay for npr.org.
March 22, 2004 In the latest Reporter's Notebook, National Affairs Correspondent Wade Goodwyn says it's doubtful convicted Oklahoma City bombing conspirator Terry Nichols can get a fair trial in state court.
February 24, 2004 A wrong turn in New Orleans put Noah Adams right in the middle of a wonderful kid's Mardi Gras parade.
February 22, 2004 In 1977 the free-wheeling novelist, professor and banjo player John Gardner approached NPR about creating an arts show. A young Bob Malesky was assigned to the project. Now, 27 years later, Malesky looks back at Gardner, who died unexpectedly in a motorcycle accident.
February 5, 2004 Correspondent John Burnett has traveled the world covering news stories for NPR -- usually, reporting on wars, politics or natural disasters. But in this Reporter's Notebook, he describes a more spiritual journey. As part of a joint effort with National Geographic called Radio Expeditions, Burnett traveled to West Africa to explore the roots of a religion seemingly as old as humanity itself.
January 25, 2004 In the latest Reporter's Notebook, NPR's Emily Harris gets an unexpected escort from the Iraqi police on a muddy road near Ba'aj.
January 9, 2004 In the latest Reporter's Notebook, NPR's Emily Harris describes the dangers of traveling along Iraq's main north-south highway
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