Most Active Stories
- Creative Living E-Newsletter Sign Up
- Watch a recreation of Sir Ernest Shackleton's Trans-Antarctic Expedition on Wednesday, at 9 pm
- "Tony Bennett: Duets II" airs on Great Performances on Wednesday, January 1st at 8:30 pm
- Meet a new generation of Russian writers during "Russia's Open Book: Writing in the Age of Putin"
- Learn more about the "Downton Abbey" setting during Secrets of Highclere Castle, on Sunday at 7 pm
Liz Halloran joined NPR in December 2008 as Washington correspondent for Digital News, taking her print journalism career into the online news world.
Halloran came to NPR from US News & World Report, where she followed politics and the 2008 presidential election. Before the political follies, Halloran covered the Supreme Court during its historic transition — from Chief Justice William Rehnquist's death, to the John Roberts and Samuel Alito confirmation battles. She also tracked the media and wrote special reports on topics ranging from the death penalty and illegal immigration, to abortion rights and the aftermath of the Amish schoolgirl murders.
Before joining the magazine, Halloran was a senior reporter in the Hartford Courant's Washington bureau. She followed Sen. Joe Lieberman on his ground-breaking vice presidential run in 2000, as the first Jewish American on a national ticket, wrote about the media and the environment and covered post-9/11 Washington. Previously, Halloran, a Minnesota native, worked for The Courant in Hartford. There, she was a member of Pulitzer Prize-winning team for spot news in 1999, and was honored by the New England Associated Press for her stories on the Kosovo refugee crisis.
She also worked for the Republican-American newspaper in Waterbury, Conn., and as a cub reporter and paper delivery girl for her hometown weekly, the Jackson County Pilot.