| November 5, 1959 (age 56) (1959-11-05) |
University of New Hampshire
The Prison Angel: Mother Antonia's Journey from Beverly Hills to a Life of Service in a Mexican Jail
Georgetown University, University of New Hampshire
Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting
News & Documentary Emmy Award for New Approaches: Current News Coverage
Mary Jordan, Amanda Berry, Travis Fox
Kevin Sullivan (journalist) Wikipedia
Kevin Sullivan (born November 5, 1959) is an American journalist and senior correspondent at the Washington Post Sullivan and his wife, Post journalist Mary Jordan, have written two books together, including The New York Times No. 1 Bestseller, Hope: A Memoir of Survival in Cleveland (with Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus). Sullivan was a Post foreign correspondent for 14 years, working with Jordan as the newspaper's co-bureau chiefs in Tokyo from 1995 to 1999, Mexico City from 2000 to 2005, and London from 2005 to 2009. He has also served as the Post's chief foreign correspondent, deputy foreign editor, and Sunday and Features Editor. Sullivan has also been a frequent commentator on television and radio, including as a regular guest on the BBC Television's Dateline London program. He and Jordan have also been featured authors at the Library of Congress National Book Festival in Washington, D.C.
Sullivan was raised in Brunswick, Maine and graduated from the University of New Hampshire in 1981. After working for The Providence Journal in Rhode Island and the Gloucester Daily Times in Massachusetts, Sullivan joined the Post in 1991. At the Post, Sullivan has reported on six continents from more than 75 countries, including Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iraq, Cuba, Burma, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Sierra Leone and Haiti.
Sullivan spent a year studying Japanese language and East Asian affairs at Georgetown University in 1994–95, and he studied Spanish and Latin American affairs as a John S. Knight Fellow at Stanford University from 1999–2000.
Sullivan and Jordan won the 2003 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting for a series of stories about the Mexican criminal justice system. They were also finalists for the 2009 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting, along with four Post photographers, for a series of stories on difficulties facing women around the world. The Pulitzer citation credited the series for "its sensitive examination of how females in the developing world are often oppressed from birth to death, a reporting project marked by indelible portraits of women and girls and enhanced by multimedia presentations."
Sullivan and Jordan, with Post colleague Keith Richburg, also won the 1998 George Polk Award for their reporting on the 1997 Asian Financial Crisis. Sullivan and Jordan have also won several other journalism awards, including those from the Overseas Press Club of America and the Society of Professional Journalists.
Sullivan and Jordan are the authors of The Prison Angel: Mother Antonia's Journey from Beverly Hills to a Life of Service in a Mexican Jail . The book was honored with the Christopher Award in 2006.
They were also the authors—together with Amanda Berry and Gina DeJesus, two of the women kidnapped and held for nearly a decade by Ariel Castro in Cleveland—of Hope: A Memoir of Survival in Cleveland, published by Viking in April 2015. The book reached the no. 1 position on The New York Times bestseller list on May 17, 2015.Mary Jordan; Kevin Sullivan (5 May 2005). The Prison Angel: Mother Antonia's Journey from Beverly Hills to a Life of Service in a Mexican Jail. Penguin Press. ISBN 978-1594200564
Amanda Berry; Gina DeJesus; Mary Jordan; Kevin Sullivan (27 April 2015). Hope: A Memoir of Survival in Cleveland. Viking Press. ISBN 978-0698178953
In Mexico Hinterland, Life Beyond the Law
Torture, A Ghost in Mexico's Closet
Disparate Justice Imprisons Mexico's Poor
Kidnapping is Growth Industry in Mexico
A Mother's Final Look at Life
In Sierra Leone, Every Pregnancy Is a 'Chance of Dying'
Africa's Last and Leas
In Africa, One Family's Struggle With the Global Food Crisis
The troubled and volatile life of Orlando mass murderer Omar Mateen
Police call him an ISIS recruiter. He says he's just an outspoken preacher.
Life in the "Islamic State"
The Americans Are Coming!
A rare look inside a Saudi prison that showers terrorists with perks
Flogging case in Saudi Arabia is just one sign of a new crackdown on rights activists
18 stories from Syrian Exodus
A Body and Spirit Broken by the Taliban
A Hymn to Yesterday: Paul McCartney Premieres His Choral Work, an Elegy for Linda
Saudi Arabia struggles to employ its most-educated women
Two years after Libya's revolution, government struggles to control hundreds of armed militias
In Iraq, scenes of hope and fear seven months after U.S. troops’ departure
Nine portraits of Iraq without America
Novel Faiths Find Followers Among Russia's Disillusioned
S. Korea's Middle Class Hides Its Despair
Death of 3 Salesmen - Partners in Suicide
Shoulder to Shoulder: The Art and Chaos of Collaboration (Poynter Institute, 2005)
The Cleveland kidnapping: 'He took everything away' (Washington Post TV, 2015)
Hope: Survival in Cleveland: 2015 National Book Festival (Library of Congress, 2015)