Rachel Maddow
Get Rachel Maddow essential facts below. View Videos or join the Rachel Maddow discussion. Add Rachel Maddow to your Like2do.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Rachel Maddow
Rachel Maddow
Rachel Maddow in Seattle cropped.png
Maddow in August 2008
Born (1973-04-01) April 1, 1973 (age 44)
Castro Valley, California, U.S.
Residence Manhattan, New York, U.S.
West Cummington, Massachusetts, U.S.
Education
Occupation Television host, political commentator, author
Susan Mikula
Website www.rachelmaddow.com

Rachel Anne Maddow (, MAD-oh;[1][2] born April 1, 1973) is an American television host, liberal political commentator,[3] and author.[4][5]

Maddow hosts a nightly television show, The Rachel Maddow Show, on MSNBC, and serves as the cable network's special event co-anchor alongside Brian Williams.[6] Her syndicated talk radio program of the same name aired on Air America Radio. Maddow became the first openly gay anchor to host a major prime-time news program in the United States.[7][8][9][10] She holds a doctorate in politics from the University of Oxford.

Asked about her political views by the Valley Advocate, Maddow replied, "I'm undoubtedly a liberal, which means that I'm in almost total agreement with the Eisenhower-era Republican party platform."[3]

Early life

Rachel Anne Maddow was born in Castro Valley, California. Her father, Robert B. Maddow, is a former United States Air Force captain who resigned his commission the year before her birth and then worked as a lawyer for the East Bay Municipal Utility District. Her mother, Elaine (née Gosse), was a school program administrator.[11][12][13] She has one older brother, David. Her paternal grandfather was from a family of Eastern European Jews (the original family surname being "Medwedof") who self-identified as Polish and Russian at the time of their arrival in the United States; however, by today's borders, they would be considered Lithuanian and Ukrainian. Her paternal grandmother was of Dutch (Protestant) descent; her Canadian mother, originally from Newfoundland and Labrador, has English and Irish ancestry.[14]

Maddow has stated that her family is "very, very Catholic" and she grew up in a community that her mother has described as "very conservative".[15][16][17] Maddow was a competitive athlete and participated in high school volleyball, basketball, and swimming.[18]

Referencing John Hughes films, she has described herself as being "a cross between the jock and the antisocial girl" in high school.[17] A graduate of Castro Valley High School,[19] she attended Stanford University. While a freshman, she was outed by the college newspaper when an interview with her was published before she could tell her parents.[15]

She earned a degree in public policy at Stanford in 1994.[20] At graduation, she was awarded the John Gardner Fellowship.[21] She was the recipient of a Rhodes Scholarship and began her postgraduate study in 1995 at Lincoln College, Oxford. She had also been awarded a Marshall Scholarship the same year but turned it down in favour of the Rhodes.[22] This made her the first openly gay or lesbian American to win an international Rhodes Scholarship.[23] In 2001, she earned a Doctor of Philosophy (DPhil) in politics at the University of Oxford.[24] Her thesis is titled HIV/AIDS and Health Care Reform in British and American Prisons, and her supervisor was Lucia Zedner.[25]

Radio career

Maddow's first radio hosting job was in 1999 WRNX (100.9 FM) in Holyoke, Massachusetts, then home to "The Dave in the Morning Show". She entered and won a contest the station held to find a new sidekick for the show's host, Dave Brinnel.[26] She went on to host Big Breakfast on WRSI in Northampton, Massachusetts, for two years. She left the show in 2004 to join the new Air America.[24] There she hosted Unfiltered along with Chuck D (of the hip hop group Public Enemy) and Lizz Winstead (co-creator of The Daily Show) until its cancellation in March 2005.[27] Two weeks after the cancellation of Unfiltered in April 2005, Maddow's weekday two-hour radio program, The Rachel Maddow Show, began airing; in March 2008 it gained an hour, broadcasting from 6 to 9 p.m. EST, with David Bender filling in the third hour for the call-in section, when Maddow was on TV assignment. In 2008, the show's length returned to two hours when Maddow began a nightly MSNBC television program. In 2009, after renewing her contract with Air America, Maddow returned to the 5 a.m. hour-long slot.[28]

Television career

In June 2005, Maddow became a regular panelist on the MSNBC show Tucker.[29] During and after the November 2006 election, she was a guest on CNN's Paula Zahn Now; she was also a correspondent for The Advocate Newsmagazine, an LGBT-oriented short-form newsmagazine for Logo deriving from news items published by The Advocate. In January 2008, Maddow became an MSNBC political analyst and was a regular panelist on MSNBC's Race for the White House with David Gregory and MSNBC's election coverage[30] as well as a frequent contributor on Countdown with Keith Olbermann.[24]

In 2008, Maddow was the substitute host for Countdown with Keith Olbermann, her first time hosting a program on MSNBC. Maddow described herself on air as "nervous". Keith Olbermann complimented her work, and she was brought back to host Countdown the next month. The show she hosted was the highest-rated news program among people aged 25 to 54.[31] For her success, Olbermann ranked Maddow third in his show's segment "World's Best Persons".[32] In July 2008, Maddow filled in again for several broadcasts.[33] Maddow also filled in for David Gregory as host of Race for the White House.[24]

Maddow makes cocktails during the show

Olbermann began to push for Maddow to get her own show at MSNBC, and he was eventually able to persuade Phil Griffin to give her Dan Abrams's time slot.[34]

The Rachel Maddow Show

In August 2008, MSNBC announced The Rachel Maddow Show would replace Verdict with Dan Abrams in the network's 9 p.m. slot the following month.[35][36] Following its debut, the show topped Countdown as the highest-rated show on MSNBC on several occasions.[37][38] After being on air for more than a month, Maddow's program doubled the audience that hour.[39] This show made Maddow the first openly gay or lesbian host of a primetime news program in the United States.[40]

The initial reviews for the show were positive. Los Angeles Times journalist Matea Gold wrote that Maddow "finds the right formula on MSNBC,"[41] and The Guardian wrote that Maddow had become the "star of America's cable news".[42]Associated Press columnist David Bauder opined that she was "[Keith] Olbermann's political soul mate", and he described the Olbermann-Maddow shows as a "liberal two-hour block".[43]

Of her collegial relationship with Roger Ailes of Fox News, whom she sought out for technical advice, Maddow said she doesn't want to talk about it because "I don't want anybody else to use it. It was a nice thing that he did for me, and it's been valuable for me - it helped me get an advantage over my competitors."[44]

In mid-May 2017, amid multiple controversies surrounding the Trump administration, MSNBC topped the news ratings, surpassing CNN and Fox News. For the week of May 15, The Rachel Maddow Show was the No. 1 non-sports program on cable for the first time.[45] She has been called "America's wonkiest anchor" who "cut through the chaos of the Trump administration - and became the most trusted name in the news."[44] Maddow has argued that these issues "are the most serious scandals that any president has ever faced."[44]:38

Maddow has stated that her show's mission is to "Increase the amount of useful information in the world."[46][44]:56 She said that her rule for covering the Trump administration is: "Don't pay attention to what they say, focus on what they do...because it's easier to cover a fast-moving story when you're not distracted by whatever the White House denials are."[44]:37

Maddow often begins her broadcast with a monologue, some of which have run over twenty uninterrupted minutes. About this process she has said, "The thing that defines whether or not you're good at this work is whether you have something to say when it's time to say something. Because you're going to have to say something when that light goes on...I want to have something to say that people don't already know every single night, every single segment, and that makes it hard to get the process right, because that's the only thing I care about." (Janet Malcolm (October 9, 2017). "The Storyteller: How Rachel Maddow constructs a narrative." "The New Yorker." pp. 38, 45)

Writing career

Maddow wrote Drift: The Unmooring of American Military Power (2012) about the role of the military in postwar American politics. Upon its release, Drift topped The New York Times Best Sellers list for hardcover nonfiction.[47]

In December 2013, The Washington Post announced that Maddow would write a monthly opinion column for the paper, contributing one article per month over a period of six months.[48]

Public image and publicity

A 2011 Hollywood Reporter profile of Maddow said that she was able to deliver news "with agenda, but not hysteria".[49] A Newsweek profile said, "At her best, Maddow debates ideological opponents with civility and persistence ... but for all her eloquence, she can get so wound up ripping Republicans that she sounds like another smug cable partisan." The Baltimore Sun critic David Zurawik accused Maddow of acting like "a lockstep party member".[50] The editors of The New Republic similarly criticized her--naming her among the "most over-rated thinkers" of 2011, they called her program "a textbook example of the intellectual limitations of a perfectly settled perspective".[51] On awarding the Interfaith Alliance's Faith and Freedom Award named for Walter Cronkite, Rev. Dr. C. Welton Gaddy remarked that "Rachel's passionate coverage of the intersection of religion and politics exhibits a strong personal intellect coupled with constitutional sensitivity to the proper boundaries between religion and government".[52]

A Time profile called her a "whip-smart, button-cute leftie". It said she radiates an essential decency and suggested that her career rise might signify that "nice is the new nasty".[53]

Distinguishing herself from others on the left, Maddow has said she is a "national security liberal" and, in a different interview stated that she is not "a partisan".[54][55]The New York Times called her a "defense policy wonk".[41][54]

Political views

During the 2008 presidential election, Maddow did not formally support any candidate. Concerning Barack Obama's candidacy, Maddow said, "I have never and still don't think of myself as an Obama supporter, either professionally or actually."[56]

In 2010, Republican Senator Scott Brown speculated that Maddow was going to run against him in the 2012 Senate election. His campaign used this premise for a fundraising email, although Maddow repeatedly stated that Brown's speculation was false. Brown continued his claims in Boston media, so Maddow ran a full-page advertisement in The Boston Globe confirming that she was not running and separately demanded Brown's apology. She added that, despite repeated invitations over the months, Brown had refused to appear on her TV program.[57][58][59][60] Ultimately, it was Elizabeth Warren who ran in 2012, defeating Brown.[61]

Maddow has suggested that the alleged Trump-Russia collusion has continued beyond the 2016 presidential election.[62] In March 2017, she blamed Russia for WikiLeaks' Vault 7 disclosure of the CIA's hacking tools, saying: "Consider what the other U.S. agency is besides the State Department that Putin most hates? That Putin most feels competitive with? That Putin most wants to beat? It's the CIA, right?... Smart observers say this is the largest dump of classified CIA material maybe ever, and it really could be a devastating blow to the CIA's cyber war and flat-out spying capabilities, and that dump was released by WikiLeaks."[62] Regarding the Trump-Russia investigation, Maddow said: "If the Trump presidency is knowingly the product of a foreign-intelligence operation, that is a full-stop national crisis."[44] Concerning "alternative facts" and fake news, Maddow said: "The president denigrating the press is important in terms of his behavior as an increasingly authoritarian-style leader, period."[44]:56

Personal life

Maddow splits her time between Manhattan, New York and West Cummington, Massachusetts with her partner, artist Susan Mikula.[63][64] They met in 1999, when Maddow was working on her doctoral dissertation.[63] Maddow has dealt with cyclical depression since puberty.[65] In a 2012 interview, she stated, "It doesn't take away from my joy or my work or my energy, but coping with depression is something that is part of the everyday way that I live and have lived for as long as I can remember."[66] She has explained why she decided to speak about it in interviews: "It was a hard call...Because it was nobody's business. But it had been helpful to me to learn about the people who were surviving, were leading good lives, even though they were dealing with depression. So I felt it was a bit of a responsibility to pay that back."[67]

Maddow said "There are three things I do to stay sane: I exercise, I sleep - I'm a good sleeper - and I fish."[44]:56

Honors and awards

  • 2017 Emmy Award in the Outstanding Live Interview category for The Rachel Maddow Show segment "One-on-One with Kellyanne Conway".[68]
  • 2017 Emmy Award in the Outstanding News Discussion & Analysis category for The Rachel Maddow Show story "An American Disaster: The Crisis in Flint".[69]
  • 2011 Emmy Award in the Outstanding News Discussion & Analysis category for The Rachel Maddow Show segments "Good Morning Landlocked Central Asia!".[70]
  • Maddow was named in Out magazine's "Out 100" list of the "gay men and women who moved culture" in 2008.[71]
  • Maddow was voted "Lesbian/Bi Woman of the Year (American)" in AfterEllen's 2008 Visibility Awards.[72]
  • Maddow won a Gracie Award in 2009, presented by the American Women in Radio and Television.[73]
  • In 2009, Maddow was nominated for GLAAD's 20th Annual Media Awards for a segment of her MSNBC show, "Rick Warren, Change To Believe In?", in the Outstanding TV Journalism Segment category.[74]
  • On March 28, 2009, Maddow received a Proclamation of Honor from the California State Senate, presented in San Francisco by California State Senator Mark Leno.[75]
  • In April 2009, she was listed at No. 4 in Out magazine's Annual Power 50 List.[76]
  • Maddow placed sixth in the "2009 AfterEllen.com Hot 100" list (May 11, 2009)[77] and third in its "2009 Hot 100: Out Women" version.[78]
  • Maddow was included on a list of openly gay media professionals in The Advocates "Forty under 40" issue of June/July 2009.[79]
  • In 1994, Maddow was an Honorable Mention in the Elie Wiesel Foundation for Humanity Prize in Ethics.[80]
  • In June 2009, Maddow's MSNBC show was the only cable news show nominated for a Television Critics Association award in the Outstanding Achievement in News and Information category.[81]
  • In March 2010, Maddow won at the 21st Annual GLAAD Media Awards in the category of Outstanding TV Journalism- Newsmagazine for her segment, "Uganda Be Kidding Me".[82]
  • In May 2010, Maddow was the 2010 commencement speaker and was given an honorary Doctor of Laws (LLD) degree at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts.[83]
  • In July 2010, Maddow was presented with a Maggie Award for her ongoing reporting of healthcare reform, the murder of Dr. George Tiller, and the anti-abortion movement.[84]
  • In August 2010, Maddow won the Walter Cronkite Faith & Freedom Award, which was presented by the Interfaith Alliance.[52] Past honorees included Larry King, Tom Brokaw, and the late Peter Jennings.[52]
  • In February 2012, Maddow was presented the John Steinbeck Award by the Martha Heasley Cox Center for Steinbeck Studies at San Jose State University.[85]
  • Outstanding Host at the 2012 Gracie Allen Awards[86]
  • In December 2012, the audio book version of Maddow's Drift was nominated for a Grammy Award for Best Spoken Word Album.
  • On October 5, 2017, two Emmy Awards for coverage of the tainted water crisis in Flint, Michigan, and for Maddow's interview with White House counselor Kellyanne Conway. ("Variety." October 5, 2017. Retrieved variety.com/2017)

Popular culture

Abby Elliott played Maddow in Sketches on Saturday Night Live.[87]

Maddow appeared as a character on the November 3, 2013 episode of The Simpsons, "Four Regrettings and a Funeral."[88][89][90][91]

Bibliography

See also

References

  1. ^ Steven Peterson (December 20, 2012). "Rachel Maddow gets schooled by Ke$ha" - via YouTube. 
  2. ^ "The Rachel Maddow Show, Transcript 12/19/12". msnbc.com. Retrieved 2017. 
  3. ^ a b Sturm, Tom (May 6, 2010). "Wonk and Circumstance". The Valley Advocate. Retrieved 2010. 
  4. ^ Adler, Margot (October 23, 2008). "Rachel Maddow: Sassy, Acerbic And -- Yes -- Liberal". NPR. Retrieved 2010. 
  5. ^ Caroll, Jon (August 11, 2009). "Rachel Maddow is my sweetie". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2010. 
  6. ^ Weisbert, Julie (August 23, 2007). "Talking things up". Bay Windows. Retrieved 2007. [dead link]
  7. ^ "Maddow the first out News Anchor of a prime-time news program". Lesbiatopia.com. Archived from the original on November 7, 2009. Retrieved 2009. 
  8. ^ Johnson, Ted (March 6, 2009). "Maddow's unique style spikes ratings". Variety. 
  9. ^ "Olbermann welcomes Rachel Maddow to MSNBC". lgbtQnews. August 19, 2008. Archived from the original on April 21, 2012. 
  10. ^ Whitehill, Simcha (December 18, 2008). "The Greatest & Gayest Headlines of 2008". The Frisky. 
  11. ^ "November 6, 2008: Rachel Maddow". The Colbert Report. Comedy Central. November 6, 2008. 
  12. ^ France, Louise (February 8, 2009). "Interview: 'I'm not a TV anchor babe. I'm a big lesbian who looks like a man'". The Observer. London. 
  13. ^ LaBerge, Germaine (February 3, 1997). "Interview with robert maddow". University of California Berkeley. Retrieved 2009. 
  14. ^ Smolenyak, Megan (October 2, 2012). "10 Things You Didn't Know about Rachel Maddow's Roots". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 2012. 
  15. ^ a b "Rachel Maddow on Being Outed by Her College Newspaper". The Daily Beast. March 12, 2012. Archived from the original on December 9, 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  16. ^ Baird, Julia (November 22, 2008). "When Left is Right". Newsweek. Archived from the original on June 13, 2009. Retrieved 2009. 
  17. ^ a b Cricket, Xander (2009). Rachel Maddow: A Neowonk Guide to the Leftist, Lesbian Pundit. ISBN 978-1-4421-2267-3. 
  18. ^ Garofoli, Joe (September 11, 2008). "Bay Area's Maddow is cable talk's newest star". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 2010. 
  19. ^ Rachel Maddow High School Graduation Speech. Retrieved June 29, 2012
  20. ^ Sheridan, Barrett (May-June 2008). "Making Airwaves: Broadcaster Rachel Maddow is succeeding at her goal of 'lefty rabblerousing'". Stanford Magazine. 
  21. ^ "John Gardner Fellowship Program". jgfa.net. Archived from the original on April 2, 2012. Retrieved 2017. 
  22. ^ Stanford University News Service (December 13, 1994). "Two Alumni win Rhodes, Marshal Scholarships". Retrieved 2017. 
  23. ^ Warn, Sarah (August 20, 2008). "Rachel Maddow Becomes First Out Lesbian to Host Prime-Time News Show". afterellen.com. Archived from the original on May 28, 2013. 
  24. ^ a b c d Barnhart, Aaron (June 15, 2008). "MSNBC's Chuck Todd and Rachel Maddow are young, geeky and hot". Kansas City Star. p. G1. Archived from the original on June 19, 2008. 
  25. ^ Maddow, Rachel (2001). "HIV/AIDS and health care reform in British and American prisons". WorldCat. Retrieved 2017. 
  26. ^ Leibovich, Mark (June 7, 2013). "Rachel Maddow". The New York Times Magazine. Retrieved 2013. 
  27. ^ Bagby, Dyana (January 28, 2005). "Two 'L-words'; Morning host adds 'lesbian' to 'liberal' radio's success". Southern Voice Atlanta. Archived from the original on September 18, 2008. 
  28. ^ "Rachel Maddow Renews With Air America Media". Air America.com. February 2, 2009. Archived from the original on February 9, 2009. 
  29. ^ Parnass, Larry (June 15, 2005). "Maddow joins new program on MSNBC". Daily Hampshire Gazette. Archived from the original on December 24, 2008. 
  30. ^ "Rachel Maddow - Host, 'The Rachel Maddow Show'". MSNBC. August 20, 2008. Retrieved 2011. 
  31. ^ "The Scoreboard: Friday, May 16". TV Newser. May 16, 2008. Archived from the original on May 28, 2009. 
  32. ^ Olbermann, Keith (May 19, 2008). "Countdown with Keith Olbermann May 19, 2008". MSNBC. 
  33. ^ Steinberg, Jacques (July 17, 2008). "Now in Living Rooms, the Host Apparent". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008. 
  34. ^ "The Dr. Maddow Show". New York. Retrieved 2012. 
  35. ^ "Political commentator Maddow gets own show". Associated Press. August 20, 2008. 
  36. ^ Carter, Bill (August 19, 2008). "Rachel Maddow to Replace Dan Abrams on MSNBC". The New York Times. 
  37. ^ Shae, Danny (September 18, 2008). "Rachel Maddow Ratings: Beats Olbermann's "Countdown" To Be MSNBC's Top Show". The Huffington Post. 
  38. ^ Stanley, Alessandra (September 25, 2008). "A Fresh Female Face Amid Cable Schoolboys". The New York Times. 
  39. ^ Stelter, Brian (October 21, 2008). "Fresh Face on Cable, Sharp Rise in Ratings". The New York Times. p. C1. 
  40. ^ Guthrie, Marisa (October 5, 2011). "Rachel Maddow: How This Wonky-Tonk Woman Won TV". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2013. 
  41. ^ a b Gold, Matea (September 29, 2008). "MSNBC's new liberal spark plug". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2009. 
  42. ^ Goodwin, Christopher (September 28, 2008). "Gay TV host is liberal queen of US news". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2010. 
  43. ^ Bauder, David. "O'Reilly, Olbermann: polar opposites of campaign". Associated Press. Retrieved 2015. 
  44. ^ a b c d e f g h Reitman, Janet (14 June 2017). "Rachel Maddow: The Rolling Stone Interview". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2017. 
  45. ^ Otterson, Joe (May 22, 2017). "MSNBC Reaches No. 1 for First Time in Weekly Primetime Ratings, Fox News Drops to Third". Variety. Retrieved 2017. 
  46. ^ Joyella, Mark. "MSNBC Promo Describes Rachel Maddow As a 'News Anchor'". Adweek (Dec. 5, 2014). Retrieved 2017. 
  47. ^ Cowles, Gregory (April 6, 2012). "Inside the List". The New York Times. 
  48. ^ Wemple, Erik. "MSNBC's Rachel Maddow to write Washington Post column". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2013. 
  49. ^ Guthrie, Marisa (October 5, 2011). "Rachel Maddow: How This Wonky-Tonk Woman Won TV". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 2012. 
  50. ^ "You Were Expecting Olbermann?". Newsweek. Archived from the original on April 14, 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  51. ^ Over-Rated Thinkers, The New Republic, November 3, 2011.
  52. ^ a b c Krinksy, Alissa (August 22, 2010). "Rachel Maddow Wins Walter Cronkite Faith & Freedom Award". TV Newser. Retrieved 2015. 
  53. ^ "Rachel Maddow: MSNBC's New Voice". Time. September 8, 2008. Retrieved 2012. 
  54. ^ a b Steinberg, Jacques (July 17, 2008). "Now in Living Rooms, the Host Apparent". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009. 
  55. ^ Kurtz, Howard (August 27, 2008). "Rachel Maddow, MSNBC's Newest Left Hand". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2009. 
  56. ^ Traister, Rebecca (July 30, 2008). "Rachel Maddow's Life and Career". The Nation. Retrieved 2009. 
  57. ^ Finn, Tyler (March 26, 2010). "Rachel Maddow: Scott Brown Claim I'm Running for Office Not True". CBS News. Retrieved 2010. 
  58. ^ Linkins, Jason (March 25, 2010). "Scott Brown Is Not Letting This Rachel Maddow Electoral Fantasy Go". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 2010. 
  59. ^ Heslam, Jessica (March 26, 2010). "Rachel Maddow slams 'creep' Scott Brown; Rips fund-raising on Dem-fueled rumor". Boston Herald. Archived from the original on March 29, 2010. Retrieved 2010. 
  60. ^ Gilbert, Matthew (March 24, 2010). "Maddow vs. Brown in 2012? Nope". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2010. 
  61. ^ "Maps: Complete 2012 Election Results". WBUR. November 6, 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  62. ^ a b "MSNBC's Rachel Maddow Sees a "Russia Connection" Lurking Around Every Corner". The Intercept. 12 April 2017. 
  63. ^ a b Goldscheider, Eric (February 24, 2005). "Weekday bantering is balanced by quiet New England weekends". The Boston Globe. Retrieved 2009. 
  64. ^ "Rachel Maddow Biography". The Biography Channel. Retrieved 2014. 
  65. ^ CBS Sunday Morning (May 15, 2016). "Cable news headliner Rachel Maddow". Retrieved 2017 - via YouTube. 
  66. ^ Maddow, Rachel. "Rachel Maddow: The Fresh Air Interview". NPR.org. Retrieved 2017. 
  67. ^ Malcolm, Janet (October 9, 2017). "The Storyteller (web version titled 'Rachel Maddow: Trump's TV Nemesis')". The New Yorker: 45. 
  68. ^ "Winners at the 38th Annual News & Documentary Emmy Awards" (PDF). cdn.emmyonline.org/. New York, NY: National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. October 5, 2017. p. 13. 
  69. ^ "Winners at the 38th Annual News & Documentary Emmy Awards", p. 14.
  70. ^ Femia, Will (September 6, 2011). "Good Morning Landlocked Central Asia!". The Rachel Maddow Show. New York, NY: MSNBC. 
  71. ^ "The Out 100: The Men & Women Who Made 2008". Out Magazine. November 2, 2008. 
  72. ^ "The AfterEllen.com 2008 Visibility Awards". AfterEllen.com. December 24, 2008. Archived from the original on May 1, 2010. Retrieved 2010. 
  73. ^ Tanklefsky, David (February 24, 2009). "Rachel Maddow, Suze Orman Among the Winners of AWRT's Gracie Awards". Broadcasting & Cable. 
  74. ^ "Twentieth Annual GLAAD Media Award Nominees". Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation. January 27, 2009. Archived from the original on April 12, 2009. 
  75. ^ "Mother Jones flikr photo stream". Mother Jones. March 28, 2009. 
  76. ^ "3rd Annual Power 50 | 4. Rachel Maddow". Out.com. June 23, 2008. Archived from the original on April 17, 2010. Retrieved 2009. 
  77. ^ "The 2009 AfterEllen.com Hot 100". May 11, 2009. Archived from the original on May 14, 2009. Retrieved 2010. 
  78. ^ "The 2009 AfterEllen.com Hot 100: Out Women". AfterEllen.com. April 25, 2009. Archived from the original on March 30, 2010. Retrieved 2009. 
  79. ^ "Forty Under 40: Media". Advocate.com. Retrieved 2009. Template:Dead link fixed
  80. ^ "Past Years Winners: Media". Eliewieselfoundation.org. Retrieved 2010. 
  81. ^ "Television Critics Association Announces 2009 Award Nominees". tvcritics.org. 
  82. ^ Ram, Archana (March 14, 2010). "'Brothers and Sisters' and 'Parks and Recreation' among winners at GLAAD Media Awards". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2010. 
  83. ^ "Smith College: Smith Tradition". Smith.edu. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved 2010. 
  84. ^ "Rachel Maddow, Glamour Magazine, and the AJC's Cynthia Tucker Among Planned Parenthood's 2010 Maggie Award Winners". Planned Parenthood. July 16, 2010. Retrieved 2010. 
  85. ^ "Steinbeck Center Past Events". San José State University. February 25, 2012. 
  86. ^ "2012 Gracie Awards". thegracies.org. Archived from the original on October 4, 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  87. ^ "Watch Rachel Maddow Sketches From SNL Played By Abby Elliott - NBC.com". NBC. Retrieved 2017. 
  88. ^ "Rachel Maddow: Simpsons cameo the 'pinnacle of my existence'". upi.com. Retrieved 2017. 
  89. ^ Taibi, Catherine (November 1, 2013). "Rachel Maddow Reveals 'Simpsons' Cameo (VIDEO)". Retrieved 2017 - via Huff Post. 
  90. ^ "Watch now! Rachel Maddow talks ENDA and "The Simpsons" on "Fallon" - AfterEllen". afterellen.com. November 8, 2013. Retrieved 2017. 
  91. ^ "The Rachel Maddow Show, Transcript 10/31/13". msnbc.com. Retrieved 2017. 

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.


Rachel_Maddow
 



 

Top US Cities