He has worked for The Washington Post since 1971 as a reporter and is now an associate editor there.
I find myself reading the Kindle edition more often.The way the articles are laid out is so much easier to read then flipping through the paper edition to find the articles you want.I don't just want to know about the instant news, but also the smaller but still important things that happened in a day. So the Kindle edition is fantastic because it's structured yet still static (so if I want to read an article later on, it's still in the same spot, not moved off the front page.)Just something to keep in mind when considering a subscription (.99 month) vs. These days, every article in the online edition of the Post, at the least, could be sharpened by a deft editor's hand or, at the worst, brought to minimum journalistic standards with the use of spell check, a few rules of grammar and a reminder of the fundamental rules of journalism.purchasing each issue individually (75 cents): The subscription issues automatically delete after a few days (the individual downloads never do) so you have to manually save the issues you want. To their credit, The Washington Post held off cutting editors and reporters for as long as they could. I have seen examples of the following in each section of the Post: sentences in tandem that reflect both the reporter's take and the editor's approach (pick one or the other please); statements of fact that have been tagged for fact checking, but never apparently fact checked; three versions of the same article in one issue of the newspaper; articles that end in mid-sentence; articles that begin in mid-sentence; sentences and paragraphs that repeat themselves in an article.After being discharged as a lieutenant in August 1970, Woodward considered attending law school but applied for a job as a reporter for The Washington Post, while taking graduate courses at The George Washington University. Rosenfeld, the Post's metropolitan editor, gave him a two-week trial but did not hire him because of his lack of journalistic experience.
After a year at the Montgomery Sentinel, a weekly newspaper in the Washington, D.All subscriptions include a free trial period, 30 days for magazines and 14 days for newspapers.You can cancel your subscription at any time during your trial and you will not be charged.Then you can start reading Kindle magazines on your smartphone or tablet - no Kindle device required.After the two week trial period I will be canceling my Kindle subscription to the Post.These scandals led to numerous government investigations and the eventual resignation of President Richard Nixon.