Robert E. Pierre

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Robert E. Pierre (born 1968 in Franklin, Louisiana) is a longtime reporter and editor at The Washington Post. Pierre has written articles on adult incarceration, juvenile justice and social justice, and he was one of 18 writer-contributors to an award-winning series of articles[1] for the Washington Post, later republished in an anthology as Being a Black Man: At the Corner of Progress and Peril.[2] He and fellow Post writer Jon Jeter are co-authors of A Day Late and a Dollar Short: High Hopes and Deferred Dreams in Obama's "Post-Racial" America.[3]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "Being a Black Man", Washington Post. Accessed 9-1-2012.
  2. ^ Kevin Merida, ed., Being a Black Man: At the Corner of Progress and Peril, 2007: Public Affairs, 384 pp., ISBN 1-58648-522-9.
  3. ^ Robert Pierre and Jon Jeter, A Day Late and a Dollar Short: High Hopes and Deferred Dreams in Obama's "Post-Racial" America, 2009: Wiley and Sons, Hoboken, N.J., 246 pp., ISBN 0-470-52066-3.