Debbie Cenziper

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Debbie Cenziper is an American investigative journalist and nonfiction author. She is a mother of two.

Biography[edit]

She grew up in Philadelphia and graduated from the University of Florida, in 1992.[1] She was named an outstanding young alumni by the University of Florida in 2008.[2]

She worked as a reporter for The Miami Herald,[3] The Charlotte Observer, and the South Florida Sun-Sentinel.[4] She won a 2007 Pulitzer Prize for a series of articles exposing corruption and waste in the Miami-Dade Housing Agency, which The Miami Herald published in 2006. She was a Pulitzer Prize finalist[5] in 2006 for a series of stories on breakdowns in the nation's hurricane-forecasting system. She has also been awarded the Polk Award, the Robert Kennedy Award for Human Rights and the Goldsmith Prize for Investigative Reporting from Harvard University. She was recently named the director of investigative reporting at Northwestern University's Medill School of Journalism.

Cenziper writes for The Washington Post.[6] She is the co-author of the nonfiction book, "Love Wins: The Lovers and Lawyers Who Fought the Landmark Case for Marriage Equality".[7] The book, published in 2016 by William Morrow, received a starred review by Booklist and was named a notable book of 2016[8] by The Washington Post.

Her second nonfiction book, "Citizen 865: The Hunt for Hitler's Hidden Soldiers in America," will be published on November 12, 2019 by Hachette Books.

Awards[edit]

Works[edit]

  • Cenziper, Debbie; Obergefell, Jim (2016). Love Wins:The Lovers and Lawyers Who Fought the Landmark Case for Marriage Equality. New York: William Morrow. ISBN 978-0062456083.
  • Cenziper, Debbie (2019). Citizen 865: The Hunt for Hitler's Hidden Soldiers in America. Hachette Books. ISBN 9780316449656.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Former Miami Herald reporter latest alum to land a Pulitzer – communigator. Jou.ufl.edu. Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  2. ^ "Outstanding Young Alumni Award Winners - University of Florida Alumni Association". connect.ufalumni.ufl.edu.
  3. ^ The Exposé Blog: Debbie Cenziper Archives. Pbs.org. Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  4. ^ No Day Off Doesn`t Stop Flag-waving By Students – Sun Sentinel. Articles.sun-sentinel.com (2009-11-11). Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  5. ^ "Finalist: Debbie Cenziper of The Miami Herald". www.pulitzer.org.
  6. ^ archive | Staff | washingtonpost.com. Projects.washingtonpost.com. Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  7. ^ "Love Wins - Debbie Cenziper - Hardcover".
  8. ^ https://www.washingtonpost.com/entertainment/books/notable-fiction-books-in-2016/2016/11/17/ed0b0580-9ddd-11e6-9980-50913d68eacb_story.html
  9. ^ "Who We Are". rfkhumanrights.org.
  10. ^ "ASNE Awards for 2013's best journalism!". asne.org.
  11. ^ Harvard Kennedy School – Debbie Cenziper and Sarah Cohen of The Washington Post Win Goldsmith Prize for Investigative Reporting. Hks.harvard.edu (2009-03-18). Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  12. ^ The Newspaper Guild. Newsguild.org (2009-05-18). Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  13. ^ 2007 FSNE Awards list. Fsne.org (2007-06-22). Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  14. ^ "The 2007 Pulitzer Prize Winners: Local Reporting". The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved 2011-02-18. With short biography and reprints of ten works (Miami Herald articles July 23 to December 17, 2006).
  15. ^ "Explanatory Reporting". Retrieved 2013-11-09.
  16. ^ "Sigma Delta Chi Awards - Society of Professional Journalists". www.spj.org.
  17. ^ to Present Outstanding Media Awards at Annual Convention Archived 2008-11-09 at the Wayback Machine. NAMI. Retrieved on 2011-02-18.
  18. ^ Education Writers Association: Education Reporting Awards: 1999 Winners Archived 2010-12-08 at the Wayback Machine. Ewa.org (2000-02-23). Retrieved on 2011-02-18.

External links[edit]