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Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting|
The Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting, awarded since 1991.
||New York Times, for her compelling and illuminating reports on a variety of scientific topics.
||Sacramento Bee, for her series, "The Monkey Wars," which explored the complex ethical and moral questions surrounding primate research.
||Paul Ingrassia and Joseph B. White
||Wall Street Journal, for often exclusive coverage of General Motors' management turmoil.
||Eric Freedman and Jim Mitzelfeld
||Detroit News, for dogged reporting that disclosed flagrant spending abuses at Michigan's House Fiscal Agency.
||Boston Globe, for his analytical reporting on Washington developments and the national scene.
||Newsday, for his detailed portrait of a progressive local Catholic parish and its parishioners.
||Seattle Times, for his coverage of the aerospace industry, notably an exhaustive investigation of rudder control problems on the Boeing 737, which contributed to new FAA requirements for major improvements.
||New York Times, for her consistently illuminating coverage of the United States Supreme Court.
||Chuck Philips and Michael Hiltzik
||Los Angeles Times, for their stories on corruption in the entertainment industry, including a charity sham sponsored by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences, illegal detoxification programs for wealthy celebrities, and a resurgence of radio payola.
||Saint Paul Pioneer Press, for his determined reporting, despite negative reader reaction, that revealed academic fraud in the men.s basketball program at the University of Minnesota.
||David Cay Johnston
||New York Times, for his penetrating and enterprising reporting that exposed loopholes and inequities in the U.S. tax code, which was instrumental in bringing about reforms.
||New York Times, for her trenchant and incisive Wall Street coverage.
||Diana K. Sugg
||Baltimore Sun, for her absorbing, often poignant stories that illuminated complex medical issues through the lives of people.
||Wall Street Journal, for his compelling and meticulously documented stories on admission preferences given to the children of alumni and donors at American universities.
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