Newspaper editors

= Audio Available Online
The Louisville Times editor on the process of school desegregation in Louisville.
Ms. Clowes joined the Courier-Journal in 1936 as a staff reporter. Her previous newspaper experience was with the old Herald-Post. She was named editor of the Courier-Journal editorial page in 1966, and held this position until her retirement.
Linda Freeman is a retired registered nurse and Professor Emerita from the University of Louisville. While there, she developed the study abroad program for nursing students and traveled with students to England, Germany, France, and Russia. She was hired for a few months in 1975 to help open the King Faisal Specialist Hospital and Research Center in Riyadh. Harold Freeman is a retired newspaper editor from the Courier-Journal, where he covered global issues and politics. Harold also served in the Peace Corps in Eritrea and last year, traveled to Ethiopia to celebrate the 100 year anniversary of the Peace Corps. The Freeman's have had considerable international experience which sparked their interest in hosting for the World Affairs Council. Both have been influential in Louisville and have become reliable World Affairs Council hosts. This interview contains a brief history of their experiences hosting international professionals and shows how the digital age and the fall of the Soviet Union affected their experiences as hosts.
The former city editor of the Courier-Journal discusses the newspaper's coverage of Louisville's school integration process in the 1970s.
Mr. Janensch is a vice president of the Courier-Journal and Louisville Times Company and Executive Editor of both Courier-Journal and Louisville Times. He succeeded Robert P. Clark in this position.
Herman Landau is a retired makeup editor of the Louisville Times. His career in journalism began as an office boy. Born and raised in Louisville, Mr. Landau has a broad knowledge of his hometown and the newspapers that have been so much a part of his life.
Mr. Runyon was editor of the Editorial page of the Courier-Journal and supervisor of Hugh Haynie for many years. Mr. Runyon discusses his career at the Courier-Journal and his memories of the newspaper's Political Cartoonist, Hugh Haynie.