Jack Fuller

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Jack William Fuller (born October 12, 1946)[1] is an American journalist who spent nearly forty years working in newspapers. He began his journalism career as a copyboy for the Chicago Tribune. Later he became a police reporter, a war correspondent in Vietnam, and a Washington correspondent. He worked for City News Bureau of Chicago, The Chicago Daily News, Pacific Stars and Stripes, and The Washington Post, as well as the Tribune. Fuller won the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Writing in 1986 for his Tribune editorials on constitutional issues.[2][3]

During the administration of President Gerald Ford, Fuller served as Special Assistant to United States Attorney General Edward Levi.

From 1989[4] to 1997 he was editor and then publisher of the Chicago Tribune. From 1997[5] to 2005 he served as president of the Tribune Publishing Company.

Fuller was born in Chicago, Illinois.[1] A graduate of Northwestern's Medill School of Journalism and Yale Law School, he is the author of seven novels and two books on journalism. He is a 1964 alumnus of Homewood-Flossmoor High School in Flossmoor, Ill.

He serves on the Board of the University of Chicago and the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation.

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