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Suzanne Malveaux

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October 5, 1989 | LAWRENCE FEINBERG, The Washington Post
While growing up in suburban Columbia, Md., Suzanne Malveaux lived in an integrated neighborhood. She attended predominantly white schools. At Harvard University, where she graduated with honors last June, her roommates were white, yellow and black. Yet, Malveaux said she keenly felt her black identity. She also wanted to find out what it would be like "to be a member of the majority for the first time."
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NEWS
October 5, 1989 | LAWRENCE FEINBERG, The Washington Post
While growing up in suburban Columbia, Md., Suzanne Malveaux lived in an integrated neighborhood. She attended predominantly white schools. At Harvard University, where she graduated with honors last June, her roommates were white, yellow and black. Yet, Malveaux said she keenly felt her black identity. She also wanted to find out what it would be like "to be a member of the majority for the first time."
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ENTERTAINMENT
December 5, 2009
TODAY Good Morning America (N) 7 a.m. KABC The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer Afghanistan; Pakistan; Iran; Mideast: National Security Advisor Jim Jones. Afghanistan: Sen. Russ Feingold, (D-Wis.). Custody battle: David Goldman, a father trying to bring son home from Brazil. Anchor: Suzanne Malveaux. (N) 3 p.m. CNN McLaughlin Group 6:30 p.m. KCET SUNDAY Today Mail-order gifts. (N) 6 a.m. KNBC Pacesetters 6 a.m. KTLA Good Morning America (N)
NATIONAL
October 12, 2006 | Johanna Neuman, Times Staff Writer
Even as he talked about North Korea's nuclear ambitions and other weighty matters, President Bush on Wednesday returned to his occasional role as fashion critic to the White House press corps. "If I might say, that is a beautiful suit.... And I can't see anybody else that even comes close," the president told NBC's Kevin Corke, who was wearing pinstripes, in the course of a Rose Garden news conference that focused on North Korea-related diplomacy and the Iraq war.
WORLD
April 8, 2007 | Borzou Daragahi, Times Staff Writer
Worlds apart, but a few clicks away on the remote control, Western and Middle Eastern media presented starkly opposing views of the standoff over Iran's capture and release of 15 British sailors and marines. According to CNN, the 14 men and one woman had been subjected to "mind games, isolation, aggressive interrogations" at the hands of the Revolutionary Guard after their capture while on patrol last month in the Persian Gulf.
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