As journalists, because you don't carry a gun, you sort of become this observer.
I'm not a journalist; I'm a poet.
Most journalists expect me to answer all their questions about aliens and spaceships.
It's a little bit in the genes because my brother is a journalist and my father was a sports writer.
I used to be a journalist.
Most centrist Democrats... try to distance themselves from controversies that recall the 1960s. There are journalistic centrists as well, who avoid hard truths for the sake of acceptance and legitimacy.
In my career, I have played a gangster, an ex cop, a journalist and a film director. Yet, the label of a serial kisser refuses to leave me.
As journalists, we keep pushing and pushing.
If Britain is going to investigate journalists as terrorists - take and destroy our documents, force us to give up passwords and answer questions - how can we be sure we can protect our sources?
Free speech and freedom of the press are under attack in the U.K. I cannot return to England, my country, because of my journalistic work with NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden and at WikiLeaks. There are things I feel I cannot even write.
I'm not rational enough to be a good journalist.
Strange bonds of trust and self-deception tend to grow between journalists and their subjects.
I write as well as I can. I'm a journalist at heart, so it's the story that matters.
No journalist has ever been in my house and no photographs have ever been taken of where I live. I don't parade my family out for display, which is the way it will stay.
I see myself as a journalist reporting neglected stories about our past and trying to bring rigor, reason and intuition to the quest.
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