Debbie Reddin Van Tuyll

Debbie Reddin van Tuyll is an award winning journalist who has experience covering government, courts, law enforcement, and education. She has worked for both daily and weekly newspapers as a reporter, photographer, editor, and page designer. Van Tuyll has been teaching journalism for the last 30 years but has always remained active in the profession as an editor of Augusta Today (a city magazine published in the late 1990s and early 2000s) and a medical journal. She is the author of six books on the history of journalism with numbers seven and eight slated to appear in Spring 2021. She is the winner of two lifetime achievement awards in journalism history research and service.
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Area worshipers gather for community Easter sunrise service at Hillcrest Memorial Park

Worshipers gathered Easter Sunday morning for a community sunrise service at Hillcrest Memorial Park.

Parking lot death from natural causes, coroner says

No foul play was involved in the death of a man who died this afternoon at a Shopping Center parking lot off of Washington Rd.

For America, a free press is not optional

Freedom of the press is protected under the U.S. Constitution.

Augusta University celebrates tradition with a new tartan

Augusta University celebrated its new tartan with a ceremony on March 7.

Hodson joins The Augusta Press staff

Sandy Hodson has joined The Augusta Press staff as its new courts reporter.

Brackett named The Augusta Press managing editor

Charmain Z. Brackett has been named Augusta Press managing editor.

Breast Cancer: Debbie Van Tuyll

Debbie Reddin van Tuyll survived and even thrived in her year with breast cancer. Read her story.

Opinion: Media Literacy Is a Challenge for Most Americans Today

Being able to tell the difference between facts and opinion is the beginning of media literacy.

Media Literacy Is Key to American Public Life and Civic Engagement

Media Literacy Week begins today and is a celebration of one of the primary skills required for effective participation in American democracy.

9/11 Retrospective: Airline Pilot Ponders Possibility of Other Terrorists That Day

No one knows for sure if only four terrorist crews were on tap to hijack airliners on Sept. 11, 2001. Four men on American Airlines Capt. Kent Fronseca's flight from Boston were at least likely "people of interest."

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