Lynda Edwards has covered just about every beat there is while working for The Associated Press, PBS as a Frontline and Nightly Business Report associate producer, Gannett in the heart of Louisiana Cajun country as well as newspapers in Miami, Tucson AZ, Colorado and Arkansas.
She has freelanced for The New York Times, NPR, Washington Post, Vogue, Rolling Stone and The Washington Monthly. While at the ABA Journal, she won a Fourth Estate Award, Lisagor Award for Exemplary Reporting and tied a seven-man Wall Street Journal team in the Barlett & Steele Investigative Business Journalism awards, the first and only time the ABA Journal won any national journalism award.
She also won a National Association of Black Journalists prize for excellence, an Association of Alternative Newsweeklies prize for features and a Society of American Business Editors and Writers prize for deadline reporting while working in Tucson.
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The woman has good hair and the elegant posture of a ballerina or aristocrat, but her face is harried and her long dress has disintegrated around her left breast.
Wes Melton has created a map that has geeks swooning nationwide.
Collective Clothing co-owners Travis and Sandra Aten just returned from a Midwest buying spree with a giant lobster, a humongous cellphone and enormous ketchup and mustard bottles.
The national media stereotype of millennial freelancers is brutal: Entitled, whiny prima donnas too haughty for entry-level jobs, they prefer the freedom of freelancing and ease of living in their parents’ basements.
It must be a diabolical plot to corrupt America’s coolest youth: A Russian company named Oasis Beverages recently bought the maker of Pabst Blue Ribbon, the beloved beer of U.S. hipsters, for $700 million.
Two Halloween-themed train depots opening this weekend will leave parents with a judgment call: Is your child so small that he might be so traumatized by seeing a man with rubber intestines, a monster head and ketchup blood spilling out of a fake stomach wound? Or is he so old he will feel cheated by anything less than screaming, pants-wetting terror?
Climate change expert James McClintock grew up as an ocean-loving California boy before he moved to Birmingham, Ala. to become a professor of polar and marine biology at UAB.
The gigantic gomphotheres may look like elephants, but they could rip Dumbo and Babar apart and eat them for breakfast.
Brian Murphy's No. 1 fan starts phoning each year in April about a beautiful concert poster that won't exist until September. The gentleman always worries that there won't be enough posters left for him to buy, beg or barter for one.
Dogs from 12 countries have converged in Chattanooga for a Frisbee-catching contest, the sixth time the Skyhoundz World Championship has been held here.