Difference between revisions of "Hunter B. Andrews Distinguished Fellowship in American Politics"

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(Past Andrews Fellowship Recipients)
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==Past Andrews Fellowship Recipients==
 
==Past Andrews Fellowship Recipients==
1998 - David Broder, Washington Post columnist
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2001 - David Broder, Washington Post columnist
  
1999 - Sandy Berger, National Security Adviser to President Bill Clinton
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2002 - Sandy Berger, National Security Adviser to President Bill Clinton
  
2000 - Tom Foley, 49th speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives
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2003 - Tom Foley, 49th speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives
  
2001 - John Lewis, U.S. Congressman and noted civil rights leader  
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2004 - John Lewis, U.S. Congressman and noted civil rights leader  
  
2002 - David Brooks, New York Times columnist and author  
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2005 - David Brooks, New York Times columnist and author  
  
2003 - Walter Isaacson, journalist, editor and author
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2006 - Walter Isaacson, journalist, editor and author
  
2004 - Thomas E. Mann, W. Averell Harriman Chair and Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at The Brookings Institution
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2007 - Thomas E. Mann, W. Averell Harriman Chair and Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at The Brookings Institution
  
 
2008 - John Warner, U.S. Senator from Virginia
 
2008 - John Warner, U.S. Senator from Virginia
  
 
2009 - John Chichester, former Virginia State Senator
 
2009 - John Chichester, former Virginia State Senator

Revision as of 13:33, 24 April 2009

The Hunter B. Andrews Distinguished Fellowship in American Politics is used each year by the College of William and Mary to host journalists, scholars, and politicians to meet with and teach students for up to one week. Created in 1998, the fellowship is named after Hunter B. Andrews, a William and Mary alum who for over 30 years served as a Virginia State Senator from Hampton, Virginia.

Past Andrews Fellowship Recipients

2001 - David Broder, Washington Post columnist

2002 - Sandy Berger, National Security Adviser to President Bill Clinton

2003 - Tom Foley, 49th speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives

2004 - John Lewis, U.S. Congressman and noted civil rights leader

2005 - David Brooks, New York Times columnist and author

2006 - Walter Isaacson, journalist, editor and author

2007 - Thomas E. Mann, W. Averell Harriman Chair and Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at The Brookings Institution

2008 - John Warner, U.S. Senator from Virginia

2009 - John Chichester, former Virginia State Senator