I am still reeling from the loss of my father, a veteran journalist who worked for CNN and USA Today.
I was born and raised in a time of distrust of the media and distrust of government.
My father worked in the White House, covering politics, military, and foreign affairs, as well as national security and national security policy.
He was a fearless reporter who covered every major event.
He also worked in many other media organizations, including The New York Times, Newsweek, and USA TODAY.
In January 2019, he was one of the first journalists to report on the first official appearance of Donald Trump.
As he walked into the Senate chamber, the president’s lips touched the back of my head and my heart started racing.
We covered the moment, and in my own words, we were the first to say: This is not the moment to celebrate.
This is the moment for us to take a deep breath, take a breath and really look at this.
This moment is about the people of this country.
It is about how they are being represented, and the role of the government in their lives.
The first American president to ever speak in a foreign country was the first president to use a teleprompter.
It was the beginning of the end for this country, and we need to take stock.
We need to stop blaming others for our problems.
We have to start working together.
My father was also one of my earliest mentors in journalism.
He had been a regular at the local news station in my hometown of Cincinnati, Ohio.
He became a regular contributor to the Cincinnati Enquirer, and for several years in the 1990s, I worked with him at the station to cover politics.
I knew my father well.
He knew the news media was a critical part of his job, and I am proud of that fact.
When we started working together, he asked me to get his take on what we were covering, and when we shared our concerns and concerns about what was going on in the world, he shared his own.
We had a deep relationship that lasted years.
I remember one day in the mid-1990s, when we were in the newsroom, I was sitting next to my father and my husband and we were talking about the Middle East, and he asked, “Is there any way we can get more of that?”
I said, “No, but you have to understand that the world is moving too fast for us not to have a sense of urgency.”
In that moment, we realized we had to have our own sense of priorities.
We realized that it was our responsibility to be more visible, more visible for what was happening.
It would be naive to think that this would come at the expense of the public, but I believe that the public wants to hear from a diverse array of people, and not just the news.
I remember when my dad was diagnosed with lung cancer, I went to his hospital room and asked him about it.
He said, “We’ve got a couple of days before I go in for surgery, and then I want to be sure everything’s all right.”
He went to a hospice clinic, and asked the nurses for any advice he could get.
One nurse said, ‘We have to wait for the lung to grow up, and they are doing chemotherapy.’
I said to my husband, “Well, then the chemotherapy will kill me.”
I had no idea how long that was going to take.
Afterward, my father went to visit his daughter in Cincinnati.
He asked her how she was doing, and she said, “She’s feeling pretty good, but it’s hard to sleep at night.”
My father said, if she’s going to be here, she better sleep.
He gave me a hug and said, God bless you.
The first time my father saw President Trump was the day he announced his candidacy for president.
We went to the Oval Office, and it was dark.
He walked in, and my father said to me, “The way the world was going, he’s going be President of the United States.”
And then he was gone.
Today, I know the world looks to the media for news, and while I am grateful to have that support, I believe the American people deserve a news outlet that will not only tell them what is happening, but will help them to make informed decisions.
I hope that the news organizations I’ve worked with throughout my career can continue to do that, but also provide a place for the American public to get the information they need to make a decision.
I look forward to continuing to help them make the right decisions.