new york times Photos on Townhall

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    Posted: 6/6/2012 10:25:48 AM EST
    FILE - In this file photo from Dec. 13, 2011, Joe Amendola, attorney for former Penn State University assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky who is accused of molesting boys over a 15-year period, talks with media outside the Centre County Courthouse in Bellefonte, Pa. Amendola has been second-guessed for allowing Sandusky to go on network television and speak at length with a reporter for The New York Times after his arrest. Despite Sandusky?s delay requests, it now appears his case will get under way Tuesday, June 5, 2012, with selection of jurors from among neighbors in the area around Penn State, a location that before November could be called Happy Valley without a hint of irony or bitterness. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar, File)
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    Posted: 6/5/2012 9:50:46 AM EST
    This undated booking photo provided by the New York Times shows Pedro Hernandez. Hernandez, who has confessed to killing Etan Patz in 1979, remains in a psychiatric hospital as court-appointed doctors assess his mental state. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the New York Times) NYC OUT; MAGS OUT; NO ARCHIVE; MAGS OUT; ONE TIME USE ONLY, MANDATORY CREDIT: NEW YORK TIMES
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:10:46 PM EST
    This undated booking photo provided by the New York Times shows Pedro Hernandez. Hernandez, who has confessed to killing Etan Patz in 1979, remains in a psychiatric hospital as court-appointed doctors assess his mental state. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the New York Times) NYC OUT; MAGS OUT; NO ARCHIVE; MAGS OUT; ONE TIME USE ONLY, MANDATORY CREDIT: NEW YORK TIMES
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    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:10:45 PM EST
    This undated booking photo provided by the New York Times shows Pedro Hernandez. Hernandez, who has confessed to killing Etan Patz in 1979, remains in a psychiatric hospital as court-appointed doctors assess his mental state. (AP Photo/Courtesy of the New York Times) NYC OUT; MAGS OUT; NO ARCHIVE; MAGS OUT; ONE TIME USE ONLY, MANDATORY CREDIT: NEW YORK TIMES
  •  - File photo of Mike Duke, President and CEO, Walmart Inc., speaks during Wal-Mart Stores Inc's annual general meeting in Fayetteville

    File photo of Mike Duke, President and CEO, Walmart Inc., speaks during Wal-Mart Stores Inc's annual general meeting in Fayetteville

    Posted: 5/25/2012 2:22:04 PM EST
    Mike Duke, President and CEO, Walmart Inc., speaks during Wal-Mart Stores Inc's annual general meeting in Fayetteville, Arkansas in this June 3, 2011, file photo. Wal-Mart was bombarded by negative comments from shareholders and activists after the New York Times reported in April that management at Wal-Mart de Mexico, or Walmex, allegedly orchestrated bribes of $24 million to help it grow quickly last decade and that Wal-Mart's top brass tried to cover it up. There is growing dissension among some shareholders who believe that current board members, including Chairman Robson "Rob" Walton, Duke and former CEO Lee Scott, knew of the issue and should have taken corrective actions years ago. REUTERS/Sarah Conard/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS)
  •  - File photo of shopping carts outside a new Walmart Express store in Chicago

    File photo of shopping carts outside a new Walmart Express store in Chicago

    Posted: 5/25/2012 2:22:02 PM EST
    Shopping carts are seen outside a new Walmart Express store in Chicago in this July 26, 2011, file photo. Wal-Mart was bombarded by negative comments from shareholders and activists after the New York Times reported in April that management at Wal-Mart de Mexico, or Walmex, allegedly orchestrated bribes of $24 million to help it grow quickly last decade and that Wal-Mart's top brass tried to cover it up. There is growing dissension among some shareholders who believe that current board members, including Chairman Robson "Rob" Walton, CEO Mike Duke and former CEO Lee Scott, knew of the issue and should have taken corrective actions years ago. REUTERS/John Gress/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS)
  •  - File photo of a shopper carts her purchases from a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    File photo of a shopper carts her purchases from a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 5/25/2012 2:21:54 PM EST
    A shopper carts her purchases from a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, in this April 24, 2012, file photo. Wal-Mart was bombarded by negative comments from shareholders and activists after the New York Times reported in April that management at Wal-Mart de Mexico, or Walmex, allegedly orchestrated bribes of $24 million to help it grow quickly last decade and that Wal-Mart's top brass tried to cover it up. There is growing dissension among some shareholders who believe that current board members, including Chairman Robson "Rob" Walton, CEO Mike Duke and former CEO Lee Scott, knew of the issue and should have taken corrective actions years ago. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido/Files (MEXICO - Tags: BUSINESS)
  •  - File photo of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    File photo of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 5/25/2012 2:21:51 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, in this April 24, 2012, file photo. Wal-Mart was bombarded by negative comments from shareholders and activists after the New York Times reported in April that management at Wal-Mart de Mexico, or Walmex, allegedly orchestrated bribes of $24 million to help it grow quickly last decade and that Wal-Mart's top brass tried to cover it up. There is growing dissension among some shareholders who believe that current board members, including Chairman Robson "Rob" Walton, CEO Mike Duke and former CEO Lee Scott, knew of the issue and should have taken corrective actions years ago. REUTERS/Edgard Garrido/Files (MEXICO - Tags: BUSINESS)
  •  - File photo of Rob Walton, chairman of the Board of Wal-Mart Stores Inc, attending the company's annual general meeting in Fayetteville

    File photo of Rob Walton, chairman of the Board of Wal-Mart Stores Inc, attending the company's annual general meeting in Fayetteville

    Posted: 5/25/2012 2:21:49 PM EST
    Rob Walton, chairman of the Board of Wal-Mart Stores Inc, attends the company's annual general meeting in Fayetteville, Arkansas in this June 3, 2011, file photo. Wal-Mart was bombarded by negative comments from shareholders and activists after the New York Times reported in April that management at Wal-Mart de Mexico, or Walmex, allegedly orchestrated bribes of $24 million to help it grow quickly last decade and that Wal-Mart's top brass tried to cover it up. There is growing dissension among some shareholders who believe that current board members, including Walton, CEO Mike Duke and former CEO Lee Scott, knew of the issue and should have taken corrective actions years ago. REUTERS/Sarah Conard/Files (UNITED STATES - Tags: BUSINESS)
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    Posted: 5/21/2012 5:05:46 PM EST
    FILE - In this March 29, 2012 file photo, the beef product known as lean finely textured beef, or "pink slime," is displayed during a plant tour of Beef Products Inc. in South Sioux City, Neb., where the product is made. Gerald Zirnstein, the microbiologist who coined the term "pink slime," says it came to him in the spur of the moment as he was composing an email to a coworker at the U.S. Department of Agriculture a decade ago. Although it's been used as a filler for decades, the product became the center of controversy only after Zirnstein's vivid moniker for it was quoted in a 2009 New York Times article on the safety of meat processing methods. (AP Photo/Nati Harnik, File)
  •  - The facade of the New York Times building is seen in New York

    The facade of the New York Times building is seen in New York

    Posted: 5/11/2012 3:33:49 PM EST
    The facade of the New York Times building is seen in New York, November 29, 2010. REUTERS/Shannon Stapleton
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    Posted: 5/4/2012 5:35:47 PM EST
    This Wednesday, May 2, 2012 photo shows a copy of the New York Times published on May 8, 1945, featuring a story by former AP Paris bureau chief Ed Kennedy, at the home of his daughter, Julia Kennedy Cochran, in Bend, Ore. Kennedy was dismissed by The AP after he became the first journalist to file a firsthand account of German officials surrendering unconditionally to Allied commanders at a former schoolhouse in Reims, France. Sixty-seven years later, AP President and Chief Executive Officer Tom Curley said that Kennedy was right to stand up to the censors, and should have been commended, not fired. Cochran said she was ?overjoyed,? that the AP had taken an interest in exonerating him. ?I think it would have meant a lot to him,? she said. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
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    Posted: 5/4/2012 5:35:47 PM EST
    This Wednesday, May 2, 2012 photo shows a copy of the New York Times published on May 8, 1945, at the home of Julia Kennedy Cochran, daughter of former AP Paris bureau chief Ed Kennedy, in Bend, Ore. Kennedy was dismissed by The AP after he became the first journalist to file a firsthand account of German officials surrendering unconditionally to Allied commanders at a former schoolhouse in Reims, France. Sixty-seven years later, AP President and Chief Executive Officer Tom Curley said that Kennedy was right to stand up to the censors, and should have been commended, not fired. Cochran said she was ?overjoyed,? that the AP had taken an interest in exonerating him. ?I think it would have meant a lot to him,? she said. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
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    Posted: 5/4/2012 5:35:47 PM EST
    In this Wednesday, May 2, 2012 image taken from video, Julia Kennedy Cochran, daughter of former AP Paris bureau chief Ed Kennedy, holds a copy of the New York Times published on May 8, 1945, at her home in Bend, Ore. Kennedy was dismissed by The AP after he became the first journalist to file a firsthand account of German officials surrendering unconditionally to Allied commanders at a former schoolhouse in Reims, France. Sixty-seven years later, AP President and Chief Executive Officer Tom Curley said that Kennedy was right to stand up to the censors, and should have been commended, not fired. Cochran said she was ?overjoyed,? that the AP had taken an interest in exonerating him. ?I think it would have meant a lot to him,? she said. (AP Photo/Rick Bowmer)
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 5:05:00 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 5:00:33 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 4:55:06 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 4:54:03 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 4:48:42 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (MEXICO - Tags: BUSINESS)
  •  - A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City

    Posted: 4/24/2012 4:47:28 PM EST
    A general view of a Wal-Mart store in Mexico City, April 24, 2012. Wal-Mart Stores Inc lost $10 billion of its market value on Monday on concerns that a bribery investigation in Mexico could be very costly and hinder its plans to grow. In a sign that the problem was widening for the world's largest retailer, two U.S. lawmakers said they were launching their own investigation into allegations in a New York Times article that Wal-Mart de Mexico had engaged in a multi-year campaign of bribery to build its business. In Mexico, the front-running presidential candidate, Enrique Pena Nieto, and lawmakers also called on local authorities to investigate. The banner reads, "Low prices, every day, in everything". REUTERS/Edgard Garrido (MEXICO - Tags: BUSINESS)
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