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Ezra C. Carleton

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ezra Child Carleton (September 6, 1838 – July 24, 1911) was a U.S. Representative from the 7th district of Michigan.

Carleton was born in St. Clair, Michigan where he attended the common schools and graduated from the Port Huron High School in 1859. He engaged in business as a hardware merchant in Port Huron and served as mayor of Port Huron in 1881 and 1882.

Carleton was elected as a Democrat to the 48th and 49th Congresses, serving from March 4, 1883 until March 3, 1887 in the U.S. House representing Michigan's 7th congressional district. He was succeeded in office by Democrat Justin Rice Whiting.

After leaving congress in 1887, Carleton returned to his former mercantile pursuits in Port Huron. He was the Democratic candidate for the 7th District in the election of 1894, losing to Republican Horace G. Snover.

Carleton died in Port Huron and is interred there in Lakeside Cemetery.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Martin Baron’s Emotional Involvement in "Spotlight"


Hi, I'm Joe, I'm a student here at AU and also a devout Catholic. The scene really struck me because you really can see how strongly he feels about the story and why he wants to rush it. And so my question for you is, how hard is it for you to control your emotions and personal feelings on such an important story like the one in spotlight? -Well for me it's not that difficult as you might have noticed in the movie I don't emote [laughs]. I guess they got that right. [-That's not true, I can testify that you emote, you were the person who drove this investigation, you emoted through this investigation.] -Anyway, you know that I think it can be difficult and I think journalists have to be very careful to control their emotions and not let their emotions take over, we're supposed to be the rational players in these things I think it's important that we sit back, understand all the facts, when we should publish, when we shouldn't publish, what facts we still need to gather. The big thing, the riskiest thing, one of the riskiest things in journalism is what you don't know. You haven't asked the right question, you haven't pursued the right thing the biggest embarrassments come up when you publish and you discover there was something that you did not ask you did not pursue and it undermines your story. So it's really important to be self-critical, to really wonder whether you got everything. That's why we need editing in newspapers, that's not just a defense of people in jobs like mine, but I think that it's very important that we ask ourselves the hardest questions before the public asks us those questions and that's something that at risk these days in an Internet environment where people are just publishing right away and where there are not a lot of layers of editing and where things take place very quickly. So you know in this instance I mean I don't know, this was in the era where the internet was just beginning to take hold and so I don't know if in the current year where things are so competitive whether we would have been able to sit on that story at that point, maybe not. So I think it helped that we did but it was high risk even then to do that because there's competition and because those documents were sitting in a courthouse ready to be picked up by anybody who went to get them. It's kind of stunning but nobody did.

External links

  • United States Congress. "Ezra C. Carleton (id: C000147)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress.
  • Political Graveyard
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
John T. Rich
United States Representative for the 7th Congressional District of Michigan
Succeeded by
Justin R. Whiting
This page was last edited on 31 December 2018, at 10:47
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