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Posts Tagged ‘Libby Copeland?’

Sunday Show Preview

  • Meet the Press: Democratic strategist Paul Begala and Republican strategist Mike Murphy, and a roundtable with NBC’s David Gregory, PBS’ Gwen Ifill, Wall Street Journal’s Peggy Noonan, NBC political director Chuck Todd and Des Moines Register’s David Yepsen.

  • Face The Nation: Gov. Jennifer Granholm (D-MI), Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-CA), Rep. Roy Blunt (R-MO), Rep. Heather Wilson (R-NM) and The New York Times’ David Brooks.

  • This Week: Pennsylvania Governor Ed Rendell (D), Minnesota Governor Tim Pawlenty (R), Florida Senator Mel Martinez (R), and Ohio Senator Sherrod Brown (D) and a roundtable with Time Magazine’s Karen Tumulty, The Wall Street Journal’s Gerald Seib, The Nation’s Katrina vanden Heuvel, and ABC News’ George Will.

  • Fox News Sunday: Karl Rove, Sen. Joe Lieberman (I), Sen. Claire McCaskill (D), and a panel with Brit Hume, Fox News Washington Managing Editor, Mara Liasson, National Public Radio & Fox News, Bill Kristol, Weekly Standard & Fox News and Juan Williams, National Public Radio & Fox News. The Power Player of The Week is Brooks Jackson, Director, Factcheck.org

  • Late Edition: Rep. Rahm Emanuel (D-IL), Rep. Marsha Blackburn (R-TN), McCain economic adviser Nancy Pfotenhauer, Republican strategist Alex Castellanos, Democratic strategist Hilary Rosen, Republican strategist Leslie Sanchez, Democratic strategist Donna Brazile and CNN’s Candy Crowley, Gloria Borger and Ed Henry.

  • The Post Politics Program with Ed O’Keefe and Emily Freifeld on POTUS ’08: Jennifer Agiesta, Libby Copeland, Perry Bacon, Gov. Martin O’Malley (D-Md.) and washingtonpost.com’s Food blogger Kim O’Donnel.

  • CN8′s Roll Call TV with Robert Traynham: McCain supporter and Congressional candidate Craig Williams, as well as Roll Call’s Emily Pierce, Steven T. Dennis and Emily Heil.

  • Bloomberg’s Political Capital with Al Hunt: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation chairman Sheila Bair.

  • Inside Washington: NPR’s Nina Totenberg, Newsweek’s Evan Thomas and syndicated columnists Charles Krauthammer and Mark Shields.

  • Chris Matthews Show: Time’s Richard Stengel, NPR’s Michele Norris, MSNBC’s Joe Scarborough and Washington Post Writers Group’s Kathleen Parker.

  • GPS: Bill Gates, former Singaporean Ambassador to the U.N. Kishore Mahbubani, Singapore Institute of International Affairs’ Simon Tay and foreign policy analyst Raja Mohan.

  • Reliable Sources: Washington Post’s Dana Milbank, political analyst Keli Goff, Townhall.com’s Amanda Carpenter, CBS’ Bob Schieffer, The Hill’s A.B. Stoddard, CNN’s Ed Henry and syndicated columnist Kathleen Parker.

  • Mediabistro Course

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    Sunday Show Preview

  • Meet the Press: Sens. John Kerry (D-MA) and Joe Lieberman (I-CT), and a roundtable with NBC’s Andrea Mitchell, NBC’s Chuck Todd and PBS’ Judy Woodruff.

  • Face the Nation: McCain Victory Chair Carly Fiorina and former Treasury Secretary Robert Rubin.

  • This Week: Speaker Nancy Pelosi and former PA Gov. Tom Ridge (R), and a roundtable with George Will, Donna Brazile, Jake Tapper and former White House adviser David Gergen.

  • Fox News Sunday: Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC) and former Sen. Tom Daschle (D-SD). The “Power Player” is Ashley Judd.

  • Late Edition: Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni, Undersecretary of State for Public Diplomacy Jim Glassman, Obama economic adviser Laura Tyson, McCain economic adviser Nancy Pfotenhauer, Major General Mark Hertling, and a roundtable with CNN’s Bill Schneider, Joe Johns and Gloria Borger.

  • Chris Matthews Show: Time’s Joe Klein, Washington Post’s Eugene Robinson, New York Times’ Elisabeth Bumiller and CNN’s Gloria Borger.

  • GPS: Author Ayaan Hirsi Ali, author Jessica Stern, Wall Street Journal’s Bret Stephens, former Mexican Foreign Minister Jorge Castañeda and former U.S. Ambassador to the UN Richard Holbrooke.

  • The Post Politics Program with Ed O’Keefe and Emily Freifeld on POTUS ’08: Highlights of The Post’s Libby Copeland‘s interview with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and The Post’s David Broder.

  • C-SPAN’s Newsmakers: Minority Whip Rep. Roy Blunt (R-MO) will be interviewed by Mary Ann Akers, Washington Post, Correspondent & Sean Lengell, Washington Times, Congressional Correspondent

  • This Is America with Dennis Wholey: Sen. Arlen Specter (R-PA)

  • Reliable Sources: A.B. Stoddard, associate editor, The Hill, Roger Simon, chief political columnist, The Politico, Matthew Felling, media commentator, Deroy Murdock, syndicated columnist, Scripps Howard News Service, Ana Marie Cox, Washington editor, TIME.com, Melinda Liu, Beijing bureau chief, Newsweek, Jill Dougherty, U.S. affairs editor, CNN International

  • Bloomberg’s Political Capital with Al Hunt: Senator Jack Reed (D-RI).

  • Roll Call TV with Robert Traynham: Abe Amoros, Political and Communications Director, Pennsylvania Democratic Party; Renee Amoore, Republican Strategist and President, the Amoore Group; and David Drucker and Emily Heil of Roll Call.

  • Posties Weigh In On Comments

    We’ve gotten our hands on some posts to the Washington Post’s internal critique board, and lots of Posties are pretty upset about the post.com comments.

    Tom Lachman: “does the post want to be a forum for racist screeds?”

    Jason Ukman: “The other day there was a reader comment about one of the Bush daughters and fellatio. Then there was the one about the need to kill Israeli soldiers…Complaints about this problem have been registered many, many times in this forum. The reply always come back like this: Dotcom spot checks the comments, and viewers can request certain comments be removed. That system is about a million miles away from full-proof. If we’re okay with having an imperfect system, fine. But we also have to accept the fact that our laissez fare philosophy means we routinely — meaning every day — become the publisher of trash.”

    Neely Tucker: ” from our unedited ‘reader comments’ on the website…check out hamil’s piece on ray nagin… ‘black people like nagin are nothing more than opportunist azzholes!!’ … ‘IF a white MAN were to speak as you do,guaranteed, you*d look for a lynching party’”

    Tim Page: “I agree that a lot of what we publish as ‘reader commentary’ is sick, racist homophobic and simply stupid. But there have been other times when it has seemed dead on, addressing subjects the Post itself is uncomfortable with.”

    Meg Smith: “I think it would help A LOT if our friends across the river would change the comment settings so the most recent comment rises to the top and the older ones fall to the bottom. For one thing, the racists (whom you get to know pretty well if you’re a regular reader of comments) are racing to make the first yellow puddle at the bottom of each story we post.”

    Phillip Blanchard: “Re: ‘reader comments’: Spot-checking and self-policing do not work. Only moderation–which is time-consuming and ‘labor intensive’– would help. That would require money probably better spent on other things. Solution: Drop the ‘comments.’ Even if washingtonpost.com got rid of the racist, homophobic, misogynic, obscene and otherwise offensive comments, the pointless, stupid and repetitive ones would remain. There are enough Web sites in the world on which to post stupid and pointless comments. Why legitimize them with the Washington Post ‘brand’?”

    Shankar Vedantam
    : “Reader comments on the website can be dismaying, stupid and offensive but we should guard against the tendency to withdraw into our shells.”

    Neely Tucker: “my only point, and I can’t believe this even needs making: if we can’t keep a filter or monitor that keeps phrases such as ‘racist douche bag’ or ‘congo monkey’ (as a black person I profiled recently was described), off our site, we need to quit.”

    Darryl Fears: “With all due respect to my good friend Shankar, I strongly believe we should nix the reader comments. Freedom of speech is important, of course, but it loses significance when the speaker is anonymous and bears no consequence of what is said.”

    Derek Willis: “‘Freedom of speech is important, of course, but…’ ‘But’? From journalists?”

    Jason Ukman: “On the comments, let readers say whatever they want to say; I just don’t understand why *we* have to be the ones to publish it.”

    Darryl Fears: “Oh, please. The Washington Post says ‘but’ to free speech every friggin’ day. We don’t run photographs of American war corpses in the paper. Len deplores putting the ‘N-word’ and the ‘B-word’ in the paper.”

    Meg Smith: “There is already an example of a family not wanting to cooperate with a reporter on a second-day story, because they read the vile comments at the bottom of our breaking story.”

    Libby Copeland: “What about the part that the comments play in keeping readers on our website?…I don’t think the stupid comments muddy the WashPo the brand. Readers get the distinction between what we write and what the commenters write.”

    Tim Page: “What about a strong warning that the Post does not endorse the statements made in the comments?”

    Keith Richburg: “…here is sampling of reader comments now currently posted on our Web site. For Pam Constable’s March 20 article on illegal immigrants: ‘Too many Salvadoreans like roaches, just deport them . They make this area and every other latinos look bad.’ ‘Sniff…..sniffff….my heart bleeds. Aw, heck…let them all in. Plenty of lawns to mow.’”

    Jim Brady’s response a little later…

    Pappu To Post

    FishbowlDC hears that Sridhar Pappu, late of The Atlantic, has been hired by the Post to fill that Mark Liebovich / Libby Copeland / Michael Powell / David Von Drehle Style slot that can’t seem to stay filled…

    More to come…

    >UPDATE: And when does David Von Drehle start at Time?

    Powell to New York Times

    We told you about the rumors on Sunday and the Village Voice confirms it: the Washington Post’s (one time New York Bureau Chief) Michael Powell is heading to the New York Times.

      Michael Powell has been hired by the New York Times Metro desk to, as he put it, “write broadly” about the city of his birth. Powell, whose recent work has addressed such improbabilities as wild parrots in Brooklyn and Rudy Giuliani in the White House, accepted the job Friday, but has not yet pinned down a start date at W. 43rd Street.

    (Hat Tip: FishbowlNY)

    Obviously a big loss for the Post, and it also raises questions about who the heck is going to do those great Style political pieces now that David Von Drehle, Mark Leibovich and, now, Powell have all left?

    Libby Copeland? Will associate editor Kevin Merida also contribute to Style’s political coverage? Any chance of them wooing back Dana Milbank, who used to be a Style political writer? (Answer: No.)