The New York Times newspaper has won 95 Pulitzer Prizes, far more than any other newspaper:
1923: Alva Johnston, for distinguished reporting of science news.
1926: Edward M. Kingsbury, for the most distinguished editorial of the year, on the Hundred Neediest Cases. 1930s
1940: Otto D. Tolischus, for articles from Berlin explaining the economic and ideological background of war-engaged Germany.
1941: The New York Times, special citation for the public education value of its foreign news reports.
1942: Louis Stark, for distinguished reporting of labor stories.
1943: Hanson W. Baldwin, for a series of articles reporting a tour of the Pacific battle areas.
1944: The New York Times, for the most disinterested and meritorious service rendered by an American newspaper -- a survey of the teaching of American history.
1945: James B. Reston, for news and interpretive articles on the Dumbarton Oaks Security Conference.
1946: Arnaldo Cortesi, for distinguished correspondence from Buenos Aires; William L. Laurence, for his eyewitness account of the atomic bombing of Nagasaki and articles on the atomic bomb.
1947: Brooks Atkinson, for a distinguished series of articles on Russia.
1949: C.P. Trussell, for consistent excellence in covering the national scene from Washington. 1940s
1950: Meyer Berger, for a distinguished example of local reporting -- an article on the killing of 13 people by a berserk gunman.
1951: Arthur Krock, a special commendation for his exclusive interview with President Truman: the outstanding instance of national reporting in 1950; Cyrus L. Sulzberger, special citation for his interview with Archbishop Stepinac of Yugoslavia.
1952: Anthony H. Leviero, for distinguished national reporting.
1953: The New York Times, special citation for its Review of the Week section which "has brought enlightenment and intelligent commentary to its readers."
1955: Harrison E. Salisbury, for a series based on his five years in Russia; Arthur Krock, a special citation for distinguished correspondence from Washington.
1956: Arthur Daley, for his sports column, "Sports of The Times."
1957: James B. Reston (Scotty Reston), for distinguished reporting from Washington.
1958: The New York Times, for distinguished coverage of foreign news. 1950s
1960: A.M. Rosenthal, for perceptive and authoritative reporting from Poland.
1963: Anthony Lewis, for distinguished reporting of the United States Supreme Court.
1964: David Halberstam, for distinguished reporting from South Vietnam.
1968: Anthony Lukas, for a distinguished example of local reporting — an article on a murdered 18-year-old girl and her two different lives. 1960s
1970: Ada Louise Huxtable, for distinguished architecture criticism.
1971: Harold C. Schonberg, music critic, for distinguished criticism.
1972: The New York Times, for a distinguished example of meritorious public service by a newspaper — publication of the Pentagon Papers.
1973: Max Frankel, for his coverage of President Nixon's visit to China, a distinguished example of reporting on international affairs.
1974: Hedrick Smith, for a distinguished example of reporting on foreign affairs, coverage of the Soviet Union.
1976: Sydney H. Schanberg, for his coverage of the fall of Cambodia, a distinguished example of reporting on foreign affairs; Walter W. Smith (Red Smith), for his "Sports of The Times" column, an example of distinguished criticism.
1978: Henry Kamm, chief Asian diplomatic correspondent, for articles calling attention to the plight of Indochinese refugees; Walter Kerr, Sunday drama critic, for an outstanding example of distinguished criticism; William Safire, Op-Ed Page columnist, for his columns on the Bert Lance affair, an example of distinguished commentary.
1979: Russell Baker, for his "Observer" column, an example of distinguished commentary. 1970s
1981:Dave Anderson, for his "Sports of The Times" column, an example of distinguished commentary; John M. Crewdson, for his coverage of illegal aliens and immigration, a distinguished example of reporting on national affairs.
1982: John Darnton, for his coverage of the crisis in Poland, a distinguished example of international reporting; Jack Rosenthal, deputy editorial page editor, for a distinguished example of editorial page writing.
1983: Thomas L. Friedman, for his coverage of the war in Lebanon, a distinguished example of international reporting; Nan C. Robertson, for her article in The New York Times Magazine on her experience with toxic shock syndrome, a distinguished example of feature writing.
1984: Paul Goldberger, for distinguished architecture criticism; John Noble Wilford, for national reporting on a wide variety of scientific topics.
1986: Donal Henahan, music critic, for distinguished criticism; The New York Times, for explanatory journalism: a series of articles on the Strategic Defense Initiative, the "Star Wars" program.
1987: The New York Times, for national reporting on causes of the Challenger shuttle disaster; Alex S. Jones, for distinguished specialized reporting on the dissension that dissolved a Louisville newspaper dynasty.
1988: Thomas L. Friedman, for coverage of Israel, a distinguished example of reporting on international affairs.
1989: Bill Keller, for coverage of the Soviet Union, a distinguished example of reporting on international affairs. 1990s
2002: The New York Times, for public service, for "A Nation Challenged," a daily special section covering the aftermath of the Sept. 11 attacks, the war in Afghanistan and America's campaign against terrorism. The section, which included biographical sketches of the victims, also appeared online; The New York Times, for its informed and detailed reporting that profiled the global terrorism network and the threats it posed, a distinguished example of explanatory reporting; The New York Times, for its photographs chronicling the pain and the perseverance of people enduring protracted conflict in Afghanistan and Pakistan, a distinguished example of feature photography; The New York Times, for its consistently outstanding photographic coverage of the terrorist attack on New York City and its aftermath, a distinguished example of breaking news photography; Gretchen Morgenson, for her trenchant and incisive Wall Street coverage, a distinguished example of beat reporting; Barry Bearak, for his deeply affecting and illuminating coverage of daily life in war-torn Afghanistan, a distinguished example of reporting on international affairs; Thomas Friedman, for his clarity of vision, based on extensive reporting, in commenting on the worldwide impact of the terrorist threat.
2003: Clifford J. Levy, for investigative reporting, for his "Broken Homes" series that exposed the abuse of mentally ill adults in state-regulated homes.
2004: The New York Times, for public service, for its series written by David Barstow and Lowell Bergman that examined death and injury among American workers and exposed employers who break basic safety rules.
2005: Walt Bogdanich, for national reporting, for his investigative series about the corporate cover-up of responsibility for fatal accidents at railway crossings.
2006: Nicholas D. Kristof for commentary on bringing the genocide in Darfur to the world's attention; Joseph Kahn and Jim Yardley for international reporting for their examination of China's legal system; James Risen and Eric Lichtblau for national reporting for their coverage of the United States' government's secret eavesdropping program.
2007: Andrea Elliott for feature writing for coverage of an immigrant imam striving to serve his faithful in America.