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Pamela Gwyn Kripke is a journalist who has written for many magazines and newspapers during the course of a twenty-five year career. Her feature stories and essays have appeared in publications including The New York Times, The Chicago Tribune, The Chicago Sun-Times, The Dallas Morning News, Elle, Redbook, Southern Accents, Child, Parenting, This Old House, American Baby, Shape, American Way, Crain’s New York Business, D Magazine, D Home, Modern Luxury, Modern Luxury Interiors and Metropolis, among others. Ms. Kripke has been a freelance reporter for The New York Times, covering breaking news in Texas for the National Desk. She has also written for Salon, Slate and The Huffington Post, for whom her series of essays on public education was nominated for a Pulitzer Prize. She is currently a Contributing Writer for The New York Post.

Ms. Kripke has written a nationally syndicated newspaper column for Creators Syndicate, offering weekly perspective on culture, politics, family and other lifestyle issues. She has held editorships at Working Woman Magazine, The New York Times Magazine Group and Modern Luxury Magazines. She began her career as a reporter and anchor at a local television station in Biloxi, Mississippi and a reporter for Jack Anderson Enterprises in Washington, DC.

Ms. Kripke holds a BA in English from Brown University and a Master of Science in Journalism from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism.

Contact: pamelakripke@gmail.com

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4 thoughts on “About The Author

  1. I just read your Salon piece on divorce-wear and left you a comment on your other blog, then realized this one appears to be your current blog. Anyway, just wanted to say that I liked your Salon piece and I’m glad you got your garment groove back. You look pretty snazzy in your photo.

  2. Public schools should be replaced with private schools and learning centers. There’s nothing holy about government-run schools.

  3. How will poor children go to school Sharon Kass?

    Some things are public goods, best treated that way……as public functions. Public education has been our great equalizer.

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