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The 2017 Pulitzer Prize Winners were announced Monday.

The big winner: The New York Times clinched the most awards with three prizes for International Reporting, Featuring Writing and Breaking News Photography.

The 2016 angle: Washington Post's David Fahrenthold won the prize for best National Reporting for his series on President Trump's foundation and breaking other stories like the NBC Access Hollywood tape, which exposed President Trump's now infamous conversation with Billy Bush.

Full list of winners in journalism.

Public Service (1917-present)

  • Winner: The New York Daily News and Pro Publica: For uncovering, primarily through the work of reporter Sarah Ryley, widespread abuse of eviction rules by the police to oust hundreds of people, most of them poor minorities. Follow the winners: @NYDailyNews, @ProPublica and @MissRyley
  • Finalist: Chicago Tribune
  • Finalist: Houston Chronicle

Breaking News Reporting (1998-present)

  • Winner: Staff of the East Bay Times: For relentless coverage of the "Ghost Ship" fire, which killed 36 people at a warehouse party, and for reporting after the tragedy that exposed the city's failure to take actions that might have prevented it. Follow the Winner: @EastBayTimes
  • Finalist: The Dallas Morning News Staff
  • Finalist: The Orlando Sentinel Staff

Investigative Reporting (1985-present)

  • Winner: Eric Eyre of the Charleston Gazette Mail: For courageous reporting, performed in the face of powerful opposition, to expose the flood of opioids flowing into depressed West Virginia counties with the highest overdose death rates in the country. Follow the winner: @EricEyre
  • Finalist: Michael J. Berens and Patricia Callahan of Chicago Tribune
  • Finalist: Steve Reilly of USA Today Network, Tyson's Corner, VA

Explanatory Reporting (1998-present)

  • Winner: International Consortium of Investigative Journalists, McClatchy and Miami Herald For the Panama Papers, a series of stories using a collaboration of more than 300 reporters on six continents to expose the hidden infrastructure and global scale of offshore tax havens. (Moved by the Board from the International Reporting category, where it was entered.)Follow the winners: @ICIJorg, @mcclatchy and @MiamiHerald)
  • Finalist: Joan Garrett McClane and Joy Lukachick Smith of Chattanooga Times Free Press
  • Finalist: Julia Angwin, Jeff Larson, Surya Mattu, Lauren Kirchner and Terry Parris Jr. of ProPublica
  • Finalist: Staff of National Geographic, Washington, D.C.

Local Reporting (1948-1952, 2007-present)

  • Winner: The Salt Lake Tribune Staff For a string of vivid reports revealing the perverse, punitive and cruel treatment given to sexual assault victims at Brigham Young University, one of Utah's most powerful institutions.Follow the winner: @sltrib
  • Finalist: Jenna Russell, Maria Cramer, Michael Rezendes, Todd Wallack and Scott Helman of The Boston Globe
  • Finalist: Michael Schwirtz, Michael Winerip and Robert Gebeloff of The New York Times

National Reporting (1948-present)

  • Winner: David Fahrenthold, The Washington PostFor persistent reporting that created a model for transparent journalism in political campaign coverage while casting doubt on Donald Trump's assertions of generosity toward charities.Follow the winner: @Fahrenthold
  • Finalist: Renee Dudley, Steve Stecklow, Alexandra Harney and other members of the Reuters Staff
  • Finalist: The Atlanta Journal-Constitution Staff

International Reporting (1948-present)

  • Winner: The Staff of the New York TimesFor agenda-setting reporting on Vladimir Putin's efforts to project Russia's power abroad, revealing techniques that included assassination, online harassment and the planting of incriminating evidence on opponents.Follow the winner: @nytimes
  • Finalist: Chris Hamby of BuzzFeed News, New York, NY
  • Finalist: International Consortium of Investigative Journalists, McClatchy and the Miami Herald
  • Finalist: The Wall Street Journal Staff

Feature Writing (1979-present)

  • Winner: CJ Chivers, The New York TimesFor showing, through an artful accumulation of fact and detail, that a Marine's postwar descent into violence reflected neither the actions of a simple criminal nor a stereotypical case of PTSD.Follow the winner: @cjchivers
  • Finalist: Adam Entous and Devlin Barrett of The Wall Street Journal
  • Finalist: Eli Saslow of The Washington Post

Commentary (1973-present)

  • Winner: Peggy Noonan, WSJFor rising to the moment with beautifully rendered columns that connected readers to the shared virtues of Americans during one of the nation's most divisive political campaigns.Follow the winner: @Peggynoonannyc
  • Finalist: Dahleen Glanton of Chicago TribuneTr
  • Finalist: Trudy Rubin of Philadelphia Media Network

Criticism (1973-present)

  • Winner: Hilton Als, The New YorkerFor bold and original reviews that strove to put stage dramas within a real-world cultural context, particularly the shifting landscape of gender, sexuality and race.Follow the winner: @SLTimes
  • Finalist: Laura Reiley of Tampa Bay Times
  • Finalist: Ty Burr of The Boston Globe

Editorial Writing (1917-present)

  • Winner: Art Cullen, Storm Lake TimesFor editorials fueled by tenacious reporting, impressive expertise and engaging writing that successfully challenged powerful corporate agricultural interests in Iowa.
  • Finalist: Fred Hiatt of The Washington Post
  • Finalist: Joe Holley of Houston Chronicle

Editorial Cartooning (1922-present)

  • Winner: Jim Morin, Miami HeraldFor editorial cartoons that delivered sharp perspectives through flawless artistry, biting prose and crisp wit.Follow the winner: @MorinToon
  • Finalist: Jen Sorensen, freelance cartoonist
  • Finalist: Steve Sack of Star Tribune, Minneapolis, MN

Breaking News Photography (2000-present)

  • Winner: Freelancer Daniel Berehulak, The New York TimesFor powerful storytelling through images published in The New York Times showing the callous disregard for human life in the Philippines brought about by a government assault on drug dealers and users. (Moved into this category from Feature Photography by the nominating jury.)Follow the winner: @berehulak
  • Finalist: Jonathan Bachman, freelance photographer
  • Finalist: Photography Staff of the Associated Press

Feature Photography (1968-present)

  • Winner: E. Jason Wambsgans, Chicago TribuneFor a superb portrayal of a 10-year-old boy and his mother striving to put the boy's life back together after he survived a shooting in Chicago.Follow the winner: @ejwamb
  • Finalist: Jake May of The Flint Journal, Flint, MI
  • Finalist: Katie Falkenberg of Los Angeles Times

Go deeper

Ben Geman, author of Generate
19 mins ago - Economy & Business

GM's shrinking deal with Nikola

Illustration: Rebecca Zisser/Axios

General Motors will no longer take an equity stake in Nikola Corp. or build its pickup truck, under a revised deal that still envisions GM as a key tech supplier for Nikola's planned line of electric and fuel cell heavy trucks.

Driving the news: The revised agreement Monday is smaller in scope than a draft partnership rolled out in September that had included a $2 billion stake in the startup and an agreement to build its Badger pickup.

1 hour ago - Technology

Exclusive: Facebook's blackout didn't dent political ad reach

Photo: Valera Golovniov/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images

Americans saw more political ads on Facebook in the week before the 2020 election than they did the prior week despite the company's blackout on new political ads during that period, according to Global Witness, a human rights group that espouses tech regulation.

Why it matters: The presidential election was a key stress test for Facebook and other leading online platforms looking to prove that they can curb misinformation. Critics contend measures like the ad blackout barely made a dent.

Wall Street wonders how bad it has to get

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

Wall Street is working out how bad the economy will have to get for Congress to feel motivated to move on economic support.

Why it matters: A pre-Thanksgiving data dump showed more evidence of a floundering economic recovery. But the slow drip of crumbling economic data may not be enough to push Washington past a gridlock to halt the economic backslide.

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