For their enterprising and comprehensive coverage of the Baby Jane Doe case and its far-reaching social and political implications.
For its courageous and resourceful coverage of a devastating flood in March 1982.
For coverage of the Hyatt Regency Hotel disaster and identification of its causes.
For its coverage of the Mt. St. Helens story, including the photographs by Roger A. Werth.
For its coverage of the collision of a Pacific Southwest air liner with a small plane over its city.
For his coverage of a fire that took 164 lives at the Beverly Hills Supper Club at Southgate, Ky., and subsequent investigation of the lack of enforcement of state fire codes.
For his persistent and courageous reporting over eight and one-half years that led to the exoneration and release of two men who had twice been tried for murder and wrongfully convicted and sentenced to death in Florida.
For its coverage, under enormous difficulties, of the tornado that wrecked the city on April 3, 1974.
For uncovering new evidence that led to the reopening of efforts to solve the 1966 murder of Valerie Percy.
For uncovering flagrant violations of voting procedures in the primary election of March 21, 1972.
For their coverage of the Attica, New York prison riot.
For its coverage of the Kent State University tragedy on May 4, 1970.
For his article about the violence of youthful radicals in Chicago, "A Wild Night's Ride With SDS."
For his article, "Pfc. Gibson Comes Home," the story of an American soldier whose body was returned to his native town from Vietnam for burial.
For its coverage of the Detroit riots of 1967, recognizing both the brilliance of its detailed spot news staff work and its swift and accurate investigation into the underlying causes of the tragedy.
For his vivid deadline reporting of a mountain manhunt that ended with the killing of a deranged sniper who had terrorized the community.
For his daring and resourceful coverage of a disastrous flood that threatened his community, an individual effort in the finest tradition of spot news reporting.
For her investigation of Anna Catherina Emmerick Academy, which linked the religious school's activities to right-wing extremist groups and revealed that it housed weaponry and explosives.
For its coverage, under extreme deadline pressure, of the Coalinga earthquake of May 2, 1983.
For its coverage and analysis of the financial collapse of Braniff International Airlines.
For its coverage of an accident at Ginna nuclear power plant that helped to avert public panic.
For its coverage of an explosion in the Louisville sewer system.
For "The Snowball Tragedy," a story of the gap between the young and the elderly.