Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Career 2.1 Vietnam 2.2 Civil Rights Movement and Poland 2.3 Foreign policy, media works 2.4 Sports writing 2.5 Later years 3 Death 4 Mentor to other authors 5 Criticism 6 Awards and honors 7 Books 8 See also 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links

Early life and education[edit] Halberstam was born in New York City and raised in Winsted, Connecticut, where he was a classmate of Ralph Nader. He moved to Yonkers, New York and graduating from Roosevelt High School in 1951.[4] In 1955 he graduated from Harvard College in the bottom third of his class[5] with a BA after serving as managing editor of The Harvard Crimson.

Career[edit] Halberstam's journalism career began at the Daily Times Leader in West Point, Mississippi, the smallest daily newspaper in Mississippi. He covered the beginnings of the Civil Rights Movement for The Tennessean in Nashville. John Lewis later stated that Halberstam was the only journalist in Nashville who would cover the Nashville sit-ins.[6] Vietnam[edit] Halberstam arrived in Vietnam in the middle of 1962, to be a full-time Vietnam reporter for The New York Times.[7] Halberstam, like many other US journalists covering Vietnam, relied heavily for information on Phạm Xuân Ẩn, who was later revealed to be a secret North Vietnamese agent.[8] In 1963, Halberstam received a George Polk Award for his reporting at The New York Times, including his eyewitness account of the self-immolation of Vietnamese Buddhist monk Thích Quảng Đức.[9] During the Buddhist crisis, he and Neil Sheehan debunked the claim by the Diệm regime that the Army of the Republic of Vietnam regular forces had perpetrated the brutal raids on Buddhist temples, which the American authorities had initially believed, but that the Special Forces, loyal to Diệm's brother and strategist Nhu, had done so to frame the army generals. He was also involved in a scuffle with Nhu's secret police after they punched fellow journalist Peter Arnett while the pressmen were covering a Buddhist protest.[citation needed] Halberstam left Vietnam in 1964, at age 30, and was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting that year.[2] He is interviewed in the 1968 documentary film on the Vietnam War entitled In the Year of the Pig.[citation needed] Civil Rights Movement and Poland[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) In the mid-1960s, Halberstam covered the Civil Rights Movement for The New York Times. He was sent on assignment to Poland, where he soon became 'an attraction from behind the Iron Curtain' to the artistic boheme in Warsaw. The result of that fascination was a 12-year marriage to one of the most popular young actresses of that time, Elżbieta Czyżewska, on June 13, 1965. Initially well received by the communist regime, two years later he was expelled from the country as persona non grata for publishing an article in The New York Times, criticizing the Polish government. Czyżewska followed him, becoming an outcast herself; that decision disrupted her career in the country where she was a big star, adored by millions. In the spring of 1967, Halberstam travelled with Martin Luther King Jr. from New York City to Cleveland and then to Berkeley, California for a Harper's article, "The Second Coming of Martin Luther King". While at the Times, he gathered material for his book The Making of a Quagmire: America and Vietnam during the Kennedy Era (which developed the Quagmire theory. Foreign policy, media works[edit] Halberstam next wrote about President John F. Kennedy's foreign policy decisions on the Vietnam War in The Best and the Brightest. In 1972, Halberstam went to work on his next book, The Powers That Be, published in 1979 and featuring profiles of media titans like William S. Paley of CBS, Henry Luce of Time magazine, and Phil Graham of The Washington Post. In 1980 his brother, cardiologist Michael J. Halberstam, was shot and killed during a home invasion by escaped convict and prolific burglar Bernard C. Welch, Jr.[10] His only public comment related to his brother's murder came when he and Michael's widow castigated Life magazine, then published monthly, for paying Michael's killer $9,000 to pose in jail for color photographs that appeared on inside pages of the February 1981 edition of Life.[11] In 1991, Halberstam wrote The Next Century, in which he argued that, after the end of the Cold War, the United States was likely to fall behind economically to other countries such as Japan and Germany.[12] Sports writing[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Later in his career, Halberstam turned to sports, publishing The Breaks of the Game, an inside look at Bill Walton and the 1979-80 Portland Trail Blazers basketball team; Summer of '49, on the baseball pennant race battle between the New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox; October 1964, on the 1964 World Series between the New York Yankees and St. Louis Cardinals; Playing for Keeps, an ambitious book on Michael Jordan in 1999; The Teammates: A Portrait of a Friendship, focusing on the relationships between several members of the Boston Red Sox in the 1940s; and The Education of a Coach, about New England Patriots head coach Bill Belichick. Much of his sports writing, particularly his baseball books, focuses on the personalities of the players and the times they lived in as much as on the games themselves. In particular, Halberstam depicted the 1949 Yankees and Boston Red Sox as symbols of a nobler era, when blue-collar athletes modestly strove to succeed and enter the middle class, rather than making millions and defying their owners and talking back to the press. In 1997, Halberstam received the Elijah Parish Lovejoy Award as well as an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Colby College. Later years[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) After publishing four books in the 1960s, including the novel The Noblest Roman, The Making of a Quagmire, and The Unfinished Odyssey of Robert Kennedy, he wrote three books in the 1970s, four books in the 1980s, and six books in the 1990s, including his 1999 The Children which chronicled the 1959–1962 Nashville Student Movement. He wrote four more books in the 2000s and was working on at least two others at the time of his death. In the wake of 9/11, Halberstam wrote a book about the events in New York City, Firehouse, which describes the life of the men from Engine 40, Ladder 35 of the New York City Fire Department. The Coldest Winter: America and the Korean War, the last book Halberstam completed, was published posthumously in September 2007.

Death[edit] Halberstam died in a traffic collision on April 23, 2007 in Menlo Park, California, thirteen days after his 73rd birthday.[13] He was enroute to an interview with former New York Giants quarterback Y. A. Tittle for a book about the 1958 championship game between the Giants and the Baltimore Colts.[14] After Halberstam's death, the book project was taken over by Frank Gifford, who played for the losing New York Giants in the 1958 game, and was titled The Glory Game, published by HarperCollins in October 2008 with an introduction dedicated to David Halberstam.[15]

Mentor to other authors[edit] Howard Bryant in the Acknowledgments section of Juicing the Game, his 2005 book about steroids in baseball, said of Halberstam's assistance: "He provided me with a succinct road map and the proper mind-set." Bryant went on to quote Halberstam on how to tackle a controversial non-fiction subject: "Think about three or four moments that you believe to be the most important during your time frame. Then think about what the leadership did about it. It doesn't have to be complicated. What happened, and what did the leaders do about it? That's your book."[citation needed]

Criticism[edit] The neutrality of this section is disputed. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. Please do not remove this message until conditions to do so are met. (February 2014) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Pulitzer Prize-winning Korean War correspondent Marguerite Higgins was the staunchest pro-Diệm journalist in the Saigon press corps, frequently clashing with her younger male colleagues such as Neil Sheehan, Peter Arnett, and Halberstam. She claimed they had ulterior motives, saying "reporters here would like to see us lose the war to prove they're right."[16] Conservative military and diplomatic historian Mark Moyar[17] claimed that Halberstam, along with fellow Vietnam journalists Neil Sheehan and Stanley Karnow, helped to bring about the 1963 South Vietnamese coup against President Diệm by sending negative information on Diệm to the U.S. government in news articles and in private, all because they decided Diệm was unhelpful in the war effort. Moyar claims that much of this information was false or misleading.[18] Sheehan, Karnow, and Halberstam all won Pulitzer Prizes for their work on the war.[citation needed] Newspaper opinion editor Michael Young posits that Halberstam saw Vietnam as a moral tragedy, with America's hubris bringing about its downfall. Young writes that Halberstam reduced everything to human will, turning his subjects into agents of broader historical forces and coming off like a Hollywood movie with a fated and formulaic climax.[19]

Awards and honors[edit] 2009: Norman Mailer Prize, Distinguished Journalism 1964: Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting, Malcolm W. Browne and Halberstam[2]

Books[edit] External video Interview with Halberstam on The Reckoning, October 1, 1987, C-SPAN Booknotes interview with Halberstam on The Fifties, July 11, 1993, C-SPAN Discussion at Fisk University with Halberstam and panelists who were profiled in The Children, March 26, 1998, C-SPAN Discussion with Halberstam on Playing for Keeps: Michael Jordan and the World He Made, February 22, 1999, C-SPAN Discussion with Halberstam on War in a Time of Peace, October 7, 2001, C-SPAN Halberstam interviewed by Ben Bradlee on the influence of The Best and the Brightest, February 13, 2005, C-SPAN The Noblest Roman. Houghton Mifflin. 1961. ASIN: B0007DSNRM.  (novel) The Making of a Quagmire: America and Vietnam During the Kennedy Era. McGraw-Hill. 1965. ISBN 0-07-555092-X. [20] One Very Hot Day. Boston: Houghton-Mifflin. 1967. ASIN B000HFUAT4.  (novel) The Unfinished Odyssey of Robert Kennedy. Random House. 1968. ISBN 0-394-45025-6.  Ho. McGraw-Hill. 1971. ISBN 0-07-554223-4.  The Best and the Brightest. Ballantine Books. 1972. ISBN 0-449-90870-4.  The Powers That Be. Alfred A. Knopf. 1979. ISBN 0-252-06941-2.  The Breaks of the Game. Ballantine Books. 1981. ISBN 0-345-29625-7.  The Amateurs: The Story of Four Young Men and Their Quest for an Olympic Gold Medal. Ballantine Books. 1985. ISBN 0-449-91003-2.  — about the sport of rowing The Reckoning. Avon Books. 1986. ISBN 0-380-72147-3.  Summer of '49. New York: William Morrow & Co. 1989. ISBN 0-6880-6678-X.  The Next Century. Random House. 1991. ISBN 0-517-09882-2.  The Fifties. Ballantine Books. 1993. ISBN 0-449-90933-6.  October 1964. Ballantine Books. 1994. ISBN 0-449-98367-6.  The Children. Ballantine Books. 1999. ISBN 0-449-00439-2.  Playing for Keeps: Michael Jordan and the World He Made. Broadway Books. 1999. ISBN 0-7679-0444-3.  War in a Time of Peace: Bush, Clinton, and the Generals. Scribner. 2001. ISBN 0-7432-2323-3.  Firehouse. 2002. ISBN 0-7868-8851-2.  The Teammates: A Portrait of a Friendship. Hyperion. 2003. ISBN 0-7868-8867-9.  The Education of a Coach. Hyperion. 2005. ISBN 1-4013-0879-1.  The Coldest Winter: America and the Korean War. Hyperion. 2007. ISBN 1-4013-0052-9.  The Glory Game: How the 1958 NFL Championship Changed Football Forever. HarperCollins. 2008. ISBN 0-06-154255-5.  — in progress at Halberstam's death; completed by Frank Gifford

See also[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: David Halberstam Thích Quảng Đức Harrison Salisbury Double Seven Day scuffle

References[edit] ^ Academy of Achievement biography "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-03-02. Retrieved 2014-03-02. ; retrieved 2014-02-26 ^ a b c "International Reporting". The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved 2013-11-01. ^ Haberman, Clyde. "David Halberstam, 73, Reporter and Author, Dies -". Retrieved 5 November 2016.  ^ George Packer (May 7, 2007). "Postscript: David Halberstam". The New Yorker. ^ "David Halberstam - First Amendment Center – news, commentary, analysis on free speech, press, religion, assembly, petition". Retrieved 5 November 2016.  ^ Lewis, John (1998). Walking with the Wind; A Memoir of the Movement. Simon and Schuster. p. 112. ISBN 9780684810652.  ^ New York Times obituary [1]; retrieved 2014-02-26 ^ Obituary,; accessed November 4, 2016. ^ Self-immolation of Buddhist monk.[full citation needed] ^ Lyons, Richard D. Slaying Suspect A Puzzle to Neighbors; House Was Toured Periods Away From Home Control of Handguns Sought, The New York Times, December 8, 1980. ^ Weiser, Benjamin (January 16, 1981). "Slain Halberstam's Kin Attack Deal by Life", The Washington Post, pg. B1. ^ "The Next Century", The New York Times, March 15, 1998. ^ Coté, John (April 23, 2007). "Author David Halberstam killed in Menlo Park". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2007-04-23.  ^ Haberman, Clyde (24 April 2007). "David Halberstam, 73, Reporter and Author, Dies". New York Times. Retrieved 21 September 2017.  ^ "In Memory of David Halberstam". Retrieved 5 November 2016.  ^ Schafer, Michael (1990). The Legacy: The Vietnam War in the American Imagination. Boston, MA: Beacon Press. p. 134. ISBN 0-8070-5400-3. Retrieved 26 August 2015.  ^ Gary Shapiro (April 30, 2007). "Mark Moyar, Historian of Vietnam, Finds Academe Hostile to a Hawk", The New York Sun; accessed November 4, 2016. ^ Moyar, Mark (July 5, 2007). "Halberstam's History". The National Review. Retrieved August 26, 2015.  ^ Young, M. (April 26, 2007). "A Man of Sharp Angles and Firm Truths", Reason Online; accessed November 4, 2016. ^ Halberstam, David; Singal, Daniel Joseph (1 January 2008). "The Making of a Quagmire: America and Vietnam During the Kennedy Era". Rowman & Littlefield. Retrieved 5 November 2016 – via Google Books. 

Further reading[edit] The History Boys, Halberstam's final essay, "debunks the Bush administration's wild distortion of history",, August 2007 Spring 2000 Commencement Address, University of Michigan], April 2000; accessed November 4, 2016 Spring 2003 Commencement Address at Tulane University,; accessed November 4, 2016. A film clip "Power In America (1986)" is available at the Internet Archive "Nashville Was My Graduate School" — a 2001 reminiscence by Halberstam of his early career at The Tennessean Shafer, Jack (April 24, 2007). "David Halberstam (1934–2007)". Slate. Retrieved 2007-04-26.  Packer, George (May 7, 2007). "Postscript: David Halberstam". The New Yorker. Retrieved 2007-04-30.  Appreciations: Halberstam on Journalism,; accessed November 4, 2016

External links[edit] Wikisource has original works written by or about: David Halberstam Appearances on C-SPAN In Depth interview with Halberstam, November 4, 2001 "Writings of Halberstam and Sheehan", C-SPAN's American Writers: A Journey Through History David Halberstam on IMDb David Halberstam at Library of Congress Authorities Obituary, Obituary,, May 2007 Obituary,, April 24, 2007 David Halberstam at Find a Grave v t e David Halberstam Selected works The Best and the Brightest (1972) The Powers That Be (1979) The Breaks of the Game (1981) The Reckoning (1986) The Children (1990) The Fifties (1993) The Coldest Winter: America and the Korean War (2007) Related articles Michael J. Halberstam v t e Vietnam War correspondents Print journalists R. W. Apple Peter Arnett Elizabeth Becker Michael Birch Peter Braestrup Malcolm Browne Wilfred Burchett Dickey Chapelle Richard Dudman Robert Elegant Gloria Emerson Bernard Fall James Fenton Frances FitzGerald Sylvana Foa Joseph Galloway Martha Gellhorn Al Gore David Halberstam Michael Herr Seymour Hersh Marguerite Higgins Ward Just Takeshi Kaikō Peter Kann Stanley Karnow Donald Kirk Steve Kroft John Pilger Gareth Porter John Sack Murray Sayle Jonathan Schell Sydney Schanberg Neil Sheehan Alexander Shimkin John Steinbeck IV Matthew V. Storin Jon Swain Richard Tregaskis Kate Webb Perry Deane Young Photo- journalists Eddie Adams David Burnett Larry Burrows Robert Capa Gilles Caron Dickey Chapelle Charles Chellapah Neil Davis David Douglas Duncan Charles Eggleston Horst Faas Sean Flynn Chas Gerretsen Barbara Gluck Philip Jones Griffiths Dirck Halstead Henri Huet David Hume Kennerly Catherine Leroy Don McCullin Co Rentmeester Tim Page Al Rockoff Toshio Sakai Kyoichi Sawada Dick Swanson Dana Stone Shigeru Tamura Neal Ulevich Nick Ut Nik Wheeler Broadcast journalists Martin Bell Ed Bradley Charles Collingwood Walter Cronkite Murray Fromson Jeff Gralnick Max Hastings Bernard Kalb Peter Kalischer Douglas Kiker Jim Kincaid Steve Kroft Charles Kuralt John Laurence George Lewis Ike Pappas Julian Pettifer Bill Plante Dan Rather Harry Reasoner Clete Roberts Morley Safer Joe Schlesinger Pierre Schoendoerffer Bob Simon Richard Threlkeld v t e Buddhist crisis Events Huế Phật Đản (Vesak) shootings Hue chemical attacks Self-immolation of Thích Quảng Đức Double Seven Day scuffle Xá Lợi Pagoda raids 1963 South Vietnamese coup (reaction) Arrest and assassination of Ngo Dinh Diem Policy Joint Communiqué Cable 243 Krulak–Mendenhall mission McNamara–Taylor mission Political or religious figures Bui Van Luong Bửu Hội Thích Quảng Đức Michael Forrestal W. Averell Harriman Roger Hilsman Thich Thien Hoa John F. Kennedy Thich Tinh Khiet Victor H. Krulak Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. Robert McNamara Joseph Mendenhall Ngô Đình Cẩn Ngô Đình Diệm Ngô Đình Nhu Ngô Đình Thục Nguyễn Ngọc Thơ Nguyễn Đình Thuận Madame Nhu Frederick Nolting Thích Trí Quang Maxwell D. Taylor Trần Văn Chương William Trueheart Vũ Văn Mẫu Military figures Lucien Conein Đỗ Cao Trí Đỗ Mậu Dương Văn Minh Huỳnh Văn Cao Lê Quang Tung Lê Văn Kim Nguyễn Hữu Có Nguyễn Khánh Nguyễn Văn Nhung Nguyễn Văn Thiệu Phạm Ngọc Thảo Tôn Thất Đính Trần Kim Tuyến Trần Thiện Khiêm Trần Văn Đôn Journalists Peter Arnett Malcolm Browne David Halberstam Marguerite Higgins Neil Sheehan v t e Civil Rights Movement Notable events (timeline) 1954–1959 Brown v. Board of Education Bolling v. Sharpe Briggs v. Elliott Davis v. County School Board of Prince Edward County Gebhart v. Belton White America, Inc. Sarah Keys v. Carolina Coach Company Emmett Till Montgomery bus boycott Browder v. Gayle Tallahassee bus boycott Mansfield school desegregation 1957 Prayer Pilgrimage for Freedom "Give Us the Ballot" Royal Ice Cream sit-in Little Rock Nine National Guard blockade Civil Rights Act of 1957 Kissing Case Biloxi wade-ins 1960–1963 Greensboro sit-ins Nashville sit-ins Sit-in movement Civil Rights Act of 1960 Gomillion v. Lightfoot Boynton v. Virginia Rock Hill sit-ins Robert F. Kennedy's Law Day Address Freedom Rides attacks Garner v. Louisiana Albany Movement University of Chicago sit-ins "Second Emancipation Proclamation" Meredith enrollment, Ole Miss riot "Segregation now, segregation forever" Stand in the Schoolhouse Door 1963 Birmingham campaign Letter from Birmingham Jail Children's Crusade Birmingham riot 16th Street Baptist Church bombing John F. Kennedy's Report to the American People on Civil Rights March on Washington "I Have a Dream" St. Augustine movement 1964–1968 Twenty-fourth Amendment Bloody Tuesday Freedom Summer workers' murders Civil Rights Act of 1964 1965 Selma to Montgomery marches "How Long, Not Long" Voting Rights Act of 1965 Harper v. Virginia Board of Elections March Against Fear White House Conference on Civil Rights Chicago Freedom Movement/Chicago open housing movement Memphis sanitation strike King assassination funeral riots Poor People's Campaign Civil Rights Act of 1968 Green v. 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David J. HalberstamNew York CityMenlo Park, CaliforniaHarvard UniversityElżbieta CzyżewskaVietnam WarCivil Rights MovementSports JournalismPulitzer Prize For International ReportingNew York CityWinsted, ConnecticutRalph NaderYonkers, New YorkRoosevelt High School (Yonkers, New York)Harvard CollegeThe Harvard CrimsonMississippiCivil Rights MovementThe TennesseanNashville, TennesseeJohn Lewis (civil Rights Leader)Nashville Sit-insThe New York TimesPhạm Xuân ẨnNorth VietnamGeorge Polk AwardSelf-immolationThích Quảng ĐứcBuddhist CrisisNeil SheehanNgô Đình DiệmArmy Of The Republic Of VietnamXá Lợi Pagoda RaidsARVN Special ForcesNgô Đình NhuDouble Seven Day ScufflePeter ArnettWikipedia:Citation NeededPulitzer Prize For International ReportingIn The Year Of The PigWikipedia:Citation NeededWikipedia:Citing SourcesWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalThe New York TimesElżbieta CzyżewskaMartin Luther King Jr.ClevelandBerkeley, CaliforniaHarper's MagazineQuagmire TheoryJohn F. 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