Start by marking Don't get sick in America as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Don't get sick in America. Daniel Louis Schorr was an American journalist who covered world news for more than 60 years. He was most recently a Senior News Analyst for National Public Radio (NPR). Schorr won three Emmy Awards for his television journalism.
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Home All Categories Don't get sick in America. ISBN13: 9780876951033.
Schorr was born in the Bronx, New York, the son of Russian Jewish immigrants Tillie Godiner and Gedaliah Tchornemoretz. He began his journalism career at the age of 13, when he came upon a woman who had jumped or fallen from the roof of his apartment building He attended DeWitt Clinton High School in the West Bronx, where he worked on the Clinton News, the school paper. He graduated from City College of New York in 1939 while working for the Jewish Daily Bulletin. During World War II, Schorr served in Army Intelligence at Fort Polk, Louisiana, and at Fort Sam Houston, Texas CBS News. 1970) Don't Get Sick in America.
Daniel Schorr’s 1970 book, Don’t Get Sick in America, ends on that optimistic note. President Nixon spoke of a massive crisis in health care delivery and Fortune magazine saw American medicine on the brink of chaos. In April 1970, CBS News aired a two-hour documentary, Health Care in America. Schorr’s book is a more complete report on that inquiry. In his preface, Schorr explains the report and the book provide a look at the health industry as perceived by the consumer, not the supplier. It is the patient more than the doctor who is in trouble
Daniel Schorr was born in New York City on 31st August, 1916. His parents were Jewish immigrants, Tillie and Gedaliah Tchornemoretz, from what is now Belarus. After attending the College of the City of New York he contributed articles to the Jewish Daily Bulletin and the New York Journal American. Schorr served in the United States Intelligence during the Second World War (1943-45). In 1946 he joined the Christian Science Monitor. Later he moved to the The New York Times. Schorr worked as a foreign correspondent and reported on the Marshall Plan, and the creation of the NATO alliance. In 1970, he made a celebrated documentary for CBS Reports about healthcare called Don't Get Sick in America, published as a book in the same year. In 1972 Schorr began working full-time on the Watergate Scandal. Schorr's reports on the Senate Watergate hearings earned him three Emmys.
Personal Name: Schorr, Daniel, 1916-2010. book below: (C) 2016-2018 All rights are reserved by their owners.
Daniel Schorr, whose aggressive reporting over 70 years as a respected broadcast and print journalist brought him into conflict with censors, the Nixon administration and network superiors, died on Friday in Washington. A spokeswoman, Anna Christopher, said he died at a Washington hospital after a short illness. He lived in Washington. He appeared frequently on Face the Nation and made a notable Nixon-era documentary about health care called Don’t Get Sick in America. Mr. Schorr married when he returned to the United States at the age of 50. He and his wife, the former Lisbeth Bamberger, met on his beat when she worked at the Office of Economic Opportunity.
Daniel Schorr Schorr (left) and NPR s Scott Simon prepare for a Saturday broadcast. Journalism Legend Daniel Schorr Dies At 93. ^ a b c d Hershey J. Robert D. (July 23, 2010). Daniel Schorr, Journalist, Dies at 93".