Anne Farris Rosen began her career as a general assignment and political reporter for newspapers in North Carolina, Arkansas, and Missouri. During that time, she was a stringer for The New York Times and began reporting full-time for the Times from Arkansas when Bill Clinton became president.

She assisted with publication of the 1996 best-seller book Bloodsport, and wrote for The Washington Post covering the Clinton White House and campaign finance. She assisted with production of the international documentary, “The Clintons: A Marriage of Power.”

She was also an off-camera reporter for other BBC foreign-produced documentaries on Kosovo, the Irish peace process, and the American Taliban fighter John Walker Lindh.

At the Rockefeller Institute of Government and the Pew Research Center, Anne Farris Rosen wrote about the intersection of religion and politics in health care reform, presidential campaigns, President George W. Bush’s faith-based initiative, and the projected global Muslim population.

During her career, she has covered a compendium of topics including presidential elections, education, immigration and voting rights. She has covered U.S. Congress, the White House, federal agencies, state legislatures and federal courts.

She has won Associated Press and Gannett awards for  her coverage of homelessness, teen pregnancy, judicial nepotism, the LGBT community, and criminal misuse of state money.

She resides in Washington, D.C. and is an Adjunct Professor at the University of Maryland Philip Merrill College of Journalism. She is currently editing a book about America’s civil rights movement.

Read Anne Farris Rosen’s full resume.


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Anne (Farris) Rosen