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2013 ANNUAL REPORT


DEAR FRIENDS, Hardly a day goes by without a story about journalism and its death or rebirth, depending on the perspective. From our point of view, it’s looking pretty good. The landscape may be changing, but women are nimble. That’s an important trait as we move into an age of global innovation. This has been a breakthrough year for the IWMF. A reporting trip to Western Sahara put an under-reported conflict back on the map. In South Africa, where 30 IWMF fellows are now experts on HIV/AIDS reporting, we changed the national conversation to include women’s stories. In the Philippines, ground zero for climate change, we trained fellows on investigative reporting techniques that netted hard-hitting and award-winning environmental news. To guide future work, we conducted groundbreaking research on security for women journalists worldwide. Here at home, we continued to support visionary women digital news entrepreneurs with seed funding and training.

Perhaps most importantly, we were successful in engaging others, among them funders and global leaders, in a vision for women in the news media that promotes security, ensures equality, and opens the door for ownership. While the world catches up with that vision, we will continue to honor the women who put themselves at great risk to bring us the news. Each year at the IWMF’s Courage in Journalism Awards, we are reminded not only of their personal bravery but also of the weight of the threats against them. Some of us report the news, and all of us consume it. In the end, good reporting makes this a better world. That’s why we remain committed to a strong and vital IWMF, actively making a difference every day while preparing for long-term sustainability and growth. We hope you will join us in this grand, inclusive vision for the future. Sincerely,

LINDA MASON

CYNTHIA MCFADDEN

Co-Chair, Board of Director

Co-Chair, Board of Director

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DEAR FRIENDS, Equality. Security. Ownership. Simple? No, but worth fighting for – first, to understand it through research, and then to address it with practical programming

that will make it possible for each and every one of us to become involved as philanthropic investors, growing women’s social capital one venture at a time.

The IWMF celebrates the courage of women journalists who overcome threats and oppression to speak out on global issues. The IWMF’s programs empower women journalists with the training, support and network to become leaders in the news industry.

All of our work ties back to empowering women journalists, whether that means embracing new safety tactics, offering unique reporting opportunities, or helping women take on leadership roles and starting new media companies. Recognizing and rewarding talent is an important part of how the IWMF can help.

For 25 years the IWMF has been recognizing the courage of women journalists around the world. Until now, no one has studied the specific types of security risks women journalists face in order to provide resources and training to mitigate them. This year, the IWMF, with the International News Safety Institute, is embarking on ambitious programming that couples research and training for women journalists around the world. We are fostering a community of support and building tools to help women journalists stay safe from the wide range of risks they face in executing their work. Another thread of the safety net is a new Emergency Fund for Women Journalists who understand the threats they are facing and see solutions but can’t afford to put them into play. At a time when imagination and innovation have never been more important, gender-biased investment practices are quite literally leaving talent at the table. This year we will be introducing a new fund for women “journopreneurs”

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Simply put, we are writing a new story; finding the new narratives that take us beyond the barriers of the past to a future that embraces equality, security and ownership for women in the media. I hope you’ll join us! Sincerely,

ELISA LEES MUN˜OZ Executive Director


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BELIEVE The news media worldwide are not truly free and representative without the equal voice of women. We empower women journalists to become powerful voices on global issues. Our programs provide women journalists with the resources, protection and network to become leaders in the news industry.


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RECOGNIZE A journalist’s work never ends. But when journalists are in difficult environments and situations, their work becomes more grueling – and dangerous. We stand up for women journalists whose reporting puts them in harm’s way. We recognize those who fight for justice and those who take great personal risks to make sure the world hears important

oppression to speak out on global issues.In 2013, we expanded the reach of our Courage Awards: The Los Angeles awards ceremony was live-streamed on websites such as CNN.com, Huffington Post, LATimes.com and The Daily Beast. This was our first step in opening the Courage ceremonies to a larger, international audience.

stories.

Our continued hope for the Courage Awards is that women journalists, like those we recognized in 2013, will be able to safely continue their work and that others will follow in their courageous footsteps.

The IWMF Courage in Journalism Awards showcase incredible women reporters while bringing attention to a worldwide press that is often restricted instead of accessible and free. We celebrate the courage of women journalists who overcome threats and

NAJIBA AYUBI, AFGHANISTAN Ayubi is passionate about independent media in her country. But she has spent more than a decade working under anonymous threats and attacks from government entities for her reporting on politics and women’s rights. Gunmen have visited her home. She has faced accusations of false reporting. When she answers her phone, she knows she might receive a threat.

But fear has never led Ayubi to limit her work, and neither has her gender. Now the managing director for The Killid Group, a nonprofit public media initiative in Afghanistan, Ayubi leads a team of reporters working in print, broadcast and online media, and has refused calls for censorship.

“Every time I confront a threat in journalism, I feel some sort of satisfaction in my heart, and I recognize I am doing something very important that I am being threatened for.”

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NOUR KELZE, SYRIA As a photojournalist for Reuters, Kelze’s camera is her weapon. Her photos reflect the chaotic and ever-changing landscape in her country, giving the rest of the world a window into a country in the throes of political change. Kelze occupies the front lines of the conflict, documenting the human cost of the Syrian revolution. She

has been shot at, hospitalized for wounds sustained while photographing, and targeted in pro-Assad propaganda. Undeterred by her near-death experiences, Kelze goes back to work, returning to the task of sharing important stories with the world.

“So many girls … died in the kitchen, doing a dish wash or something, and a mortar shell or shrapnel falls through a window and they drop dead,” she said. “So why should I die cheap? I have to go, I have to do this.”


WHEN I FIRST BECAME A JOURNALIST, I didn’t know any other woman – any other black woman – who was doing what I was doing.

- Edna Machirori

BOPHA PHORN, CAMBODIA A reporter for the independent newspaper The Cambodia Daily, Phorn has faced threats from Cambodian elites, criticism for her reporting and intimidation from anonymous sources. The threats have terrified Phorn, even though she knows corruption is rampant in her country. Phorn’s reporting on environmental exploitation nearly got her killed in April 2012, when her car was targeted

with heavy gunfire while she was on assignment in the Cambodian jungle. Chut Wutty, an environmental activist who was in the car that day with Phorn, died from his wounds. Despite the danger she continually faces, Phorn remains motivated to tell crucial stories about land and environmental issues because she feels that journalism helps people.

“I think my articles have effects on the government and the people, too,” she said. “I enjoy being a bridge between the news and the people.”

EDNA MACHIRORI, ZIMBABWE LIFETIME ACHIEVEMENT AWARD

Throughout her 50-year career as a journalist, Machirori has bolstered women’s voices in Zimbabwean news media and remains committed to helping women rise through the ranks of their newsrooms. She was one of the first women in Zimbabwean media and the first black female editor of a newspaper in Zimbabwe. As a woman journalist in post-colonial Zimbabwe, Machirori rose through the ranks of several newspapers in spite of a deeply patriarchal culture.

Machirori has reported for various news organizations despite thorny media and political climates. She has been a target of derision among politicians and government loyalists, but she has never given in to government pressure or attempts to censor her work. Machirori currently works as a freelancer, covering development, corruption and social issues for several publications in Zimbabwe, including The Daily News.

“Throughout my career, I have struggled against gender prejudice,” Machirori said. “In a patriarchal society and a profession in which national issues must be debated objectively, the willingness to do so is not necessarily seen as a plus for a woman.” IWMF ANNUAL REPORT 2013 • 6


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ADVOCATE Speaking out on behalf of women journalists shines a light on places where the press is not free, and bringing attention to journalists’ safety holds governments accountable. We advocate for the fair treatment of journalists because press freedom does not exist when women’s voices are suppressed. In 2013, we campaigned on behalf of Reeyot Alemu, an Ethiopian journalist who has been imprisoned for more than two years because newspaper columns she wrote criticized government policies. As a journalist, Alemu was committed to speaking out against corruption and injustice. As a prisoner, she has been in poor health and has been denied visitation privileges. We demand Alemu’s release so that she is able to continue her work free of harassment and punishment. Alemu stands for the truth, and we stand behind her.

In 2013, we also created an Emergency Fund for Women Journalists in urgent need of help. The Fund is meant to provide journalists in imminent danger with money for relocation, medical aid or legal assistance, among other expenses. We realize women journalists often risk their personal well-being to help us understand world events. It is our turn to help these journalists; because of their sacrifices, we live in a fairer, freer world. In addition to support for the dangerous work they do, women journalists deserve fair compensation for their everyday work, risky or not. As U.S. President Barack Obama said in his 2014 State of the Union address, “Women deserve equal pay for equal work.” Our viral social media campaign on Equal Pay Day reinforced the IWMF’s prominent role in the international debate about the gender pay gap.

As a result of the IWMF’s advocacy efforts, Alemu won the 2013 UNESCO Guillermo Cano World Press Freedom Prize, and has become a symbolic figure for the Ethiopian press freedom movement.

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PROTECT Every year, women journalists are killed, assaulted, threatened and defamed – all in pursuit of the truth. To assess the extent of security risks for women journalists, we conducted a global survey, supported by UNESCO, with funding from the Austrian government. Created in conjunction with the International News Safety Institute, the survey produced much-needed data on the challenges women journalists face. Almost two-thirds of nearly 1,000 women journalists polled have experienced intimidation, threats or abuse in relation to their work. And the majority of those who were harassed do not report what has happened to them. We believe that women journalists should be able to conduct their work in a safe environment. We will draw from these data to develop programs that prepare women journalists to work in various environments, including hostile zones and conflict areas.

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Longview Magazine, a monthly tablet magazine featuring thoughtful stories and fresh ideas about black culture and politics around the globe, is one of three digital media startup projects chosen for the IWMF Women Entrepreneurs in the Digital News program’s $20,000 grant in 2013. Its founder, Kelly Virella, hopes to tell stories through well-crafted, in-depth writing and showpiece photography on tablets, smartphones and desktops. Thanks to the IWMF, she’s already well on her way. “Applying for the IWMF grant helped me clarify my vision and goals for Longview Magazine” said Virella. “And winning has boosted my confidence that we are going in the right direction.”

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SUPPORT We help women journalists thrive in their profession, but we realize starting a new venture isn’t easy. Our Women Entrepreneurs in the Digital News grant program, funded by the Ford Foundation, boosts women’s participation as leaders of innovative digital media startups. We support these women entrepreneurs financially, as well as providing resources and training to increase their chances of achieving startup success. Since 2011, we’ve awarded nine $20,000 grants to women journalists, giving them a unique opportunity to develop a media venture while helping to expand women’s media ownership.

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PIONEER Important stories are born from challenges. So says Whitney Shefte, a recipient of the IWMF’s 2013 Western Sahara Reporting Fellowship, funded by The Howard G. Buffett Foundation. Shefte and five other female reporting fellows traveled to the contested territory of Western Sahara. Many returned on a follow up reporting trip to visit Saharawi refugee camps in Algeria, giving the international journalists firsthand insight into the region’s culture and economic development, and bringing attention to underreported stories. Moroccan-controlled Western Sahara has been the source of a regional dispute over control of the resource-rich land for nearly 40 years, but the conflict receives little attention from mainstream media. The Western Sahara Reporting Fellowship provided unprecedented access in the region, resulting in women journalists telling stories that often go untold despite their global significance. “We all worked hard to understand the history, culture and problems facing Western Sahara,” said Shefte, a video journalist at The Washington Post. “It felt like what we were doing was important. And ultimately, that’s why I am a journalist: I care about bearing witness and telling important stories.”

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As a journalist, I encountered a lot of people who were marginalized and underrepresented. Their experiences convinced me that

THEIR STORIES NEEDED TO BE TOLD. - Prodita Sabarini

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EMPOWER Elizabeth Neuffer died a decade ago, but her legacy lives on, inspiring women journalists to continue her work of reporting to provide justice for victims of atrocities and to question policies of decision-makers. We empower women to follow in the footsteps of Neuffer, a Boston Globe correspondent and 1998 IWMF Courage in Journalism Award winner who was killed in Iraq in 2003. Each year, we offer the Elizabeth Neuffer Fellowship to one woman journalist whose focus, like Neuffer’s, is human rights and social justice. Fellows build skills in an academic environment, through internships and by participating in speaking engagements. The 2013/14 fellow Prodita Sabarini, an Indonesian journalist for the English daily The Jakarta Post, is exploring what causes people to carry out acts of violence because of religious intolerance. “Up until now, persecution against religious minorities has continued in a worrying pace and the government has either stood back and watched or at times been actively involved in impinging minorities’ religious freedom,” she said. Sabarini was based at the Center for International Studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge, Massachusetts as a research associate during the fellowship, allowing her to pursue academic research while improving her ability to cover human rights and social justice with internships at The Boston Globe and The New York Times.

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THE FELLOWSHIP OPENED MY EYES. There are so many issues and stories related to HIV to be covered.

- Siphosethu Stuurman (2013 fellow Siphosethu Stuurman, a multimedia journalist for South African Broadcasting Corporation)

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TRANSFORM

The story of HIV and AIDS in Africa is no longer a story about people dying of AIDS; rather, it is a story about people living with HIV. To reflect this shift in the narrative and transform the way that HIV/AIDS reporting is done in South Africa, the IWMF created its HIV/AIDS Investigative Reporting Fellowship in 2011 with support from the M*A*C AIDS Fund. Since then, more than 100 stories have been produced by the 30 South African reporting fellows. And the fellowship itself has had a life-changing impact with many who have come into contact with it. “I think learning that HIV was a story about people, love, stigma, the economy and corruption is a lesson that will stay with me forever,” said Child, a journalist for The Times in Johannesburg. “The fellowship taught me a new way to look at health: It is not about diseases but about humans.” Child and nine other 2013 fellows completed a specialized year-long training curriculum and received ongoing mentoring from experienced journalists and scholars. We produced a publication, “Promoting Excellence in HIV Reporting,” to show the transformative power of the HIV/AIDS reporting fellowships. It features interviews with fellows, as well as advice/ best practices on HIV reporting.

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IMPACT And in the Philippines, it’s an issue of increasing importance. Climate change, deforestation, erosion, overfishing, and air and water pollution are just a few of the many environmental concerns the country faces. To ensure these critical subjects receive the attention they deserve in the news media, we provided an Environmental Investigative Reporting Fellowship, directly impacting environmental coverage in the Philippines. With funding from Dole Food Company Inc., we have trained and coached 10 fellowship recipients, preparing them to produce innovative investigative reports about environmental

problems and solutions. In partnership with media companies in the Philippines, we have encouraged women’s involvement as sources, experts and storytellers. Building on the foundation of the training they’ve received and the skills they’ve acquired, fellows have formed online and in-person networks, communicating about stories and sharing reporting resources. As a direct result of the Environmental Investigative Reporting Fellowship program, one news agency, GMA News, created a permanent environment section to meet the demand for well-reported stories on the environment.


AWARD-WINNING COVERAGE Thanks to training from the IWMF, Environmental Investigative Reporting fellows have been recognized for their exemplary coverage of the environment.

PURPLE ROMERO, RAPPLER

2013 Climate Change Media Awards: Best in Climate Change and Disaster “Losing homes and hopes: Taking a critical look at policies for climate change”

BONG SARMIENTO, MINDANEWS

Red Cross Award for Humanitarian Reporting (Online) “The Tampakan Project: Battle over Southeast Asia’s largest copper-gold reserve”

ANNA VALMERO, LOQUAL.PH

2013 Climate Change Media Awards: Best in Climate Change and Adaptation (runner-up) “Coral reef rehab aims to help improve the lives of Pinoy fishermen”

DINO BALABO, MABUHAY

Philippine Press Institue’s “Best in Science and Environmental Reporting and Best Photojournalism”


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CONNECT Our global initiatives, paired with social media, have created an international community of women journalists. They connect in person and online to share successes, professional advice and career strategies. They support press freedom worldwide by standing behind journalists in trouble. They make gender equality a priority in the news media. And they encourage their colleagues and friends to do the same.

JOIN US


Observing the government’s behavior, we journalists believe it is not interested in strengtheing or protecting the media, rather than limiting media scrutiny and

FREE EXPRESSION.

- Najiba Ayubi

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PERSERVERE We work every day toward achieving gender equity in newsrooms around the world. WE NEED YOU to help us make that happen. Encourage women journalists to take leadership roles. Include women’s perspectives in news stories. Speak out when you learn about reporters being intimidated and persecuted for their work. Together, we can strengthen the impact of women in the news media worldwide.

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STRIVE We are a team of six dedicated full-time professionals who combine a high level of expertise with a strong dedication for press freedom and women’s rights.

ELISA LEES MUN˜OZ

ALANA BARTON

Program Manager

Director of Programs

ANNA SCHILLER

MARY LUNDY SEMELA

ANN MARIE VALENTINE

Executive Director

Communications Strategist

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Director of Development

NADINE HOFFMAN

Program Coordinator


SUPPORTERS A&E Networks Jill Abramson Diane Ackley Ben Adlin Alia Ahmed-Yahia Martha Allen Suzanne Allen Anna C. Almendrala Christiane Amanpour Akwe Amosu Olivia Victoria Andrzejczak ANN INC. Cara Anna Amara Annapameni Anonymous Anonymous Arent Fox LLP Associated Press Janice Arouh Molly Ashby Maria Aspan Susan Atran Joanna August Mark Bailey Katie Baker Robert Balin Bank of America Keith Banks Barbra Streisand Dana Barkus Barney’s New York Martin Baron Willow Bay Soma G. Behr Pamela G. Bejsovec Kate Betts

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Amir Bibawy Helen and Peter Bing Charlotte Binstead Molly Biscone Mary Blodgett Bloomberg Daniela Bocresion Kim St. Claire Bodden Boies, Schiller & Flexner LLP Kelsey A. Borresen Helen & Ted Boutrous Leila A. Bowman Nancy E. Brennan Marie Brenner Ann P. Brenoff Philippa Brophy Candace Browning-Platt Claire Bruno Brunswick Group LLC Shawn T. Buchanan Jane Buckingham Buena Vista University Anne Bullard Byrd Retail Group Rachel Cadden Coleen M. Cahill Camille Calman Deborah Camplin George P. Canellos Peter S. Canellos Harriet Capaldi Nancy Cardone Charlene Caronan Babette Carter CBS News Patricia Chadwick

Juju Chang & Neal Shapiro Nadia Bilbassy Charters Chevron Lulu Chiang Chic La Rue Richard Gilder & Lois Chiles Laurie Chock Chock Global Communications Connie Chung Douglas Chyhai Bettina Cirone Michael F. Clement CNN Barbara S. Cochran Laura Colby Condé Nast Terence J. Crawford Paul W. Critchlow Jessica Crow CS Global Ann Curry Danielides Communications, Inc. Davis Wright Tremaine LLP LaTonia Dean Brown Gwen Deglise Cristina Del Amo Deborah Del Prete JoAnn DeLuna Jennie L. DeScherer Kathleen Deveny Christine Devine Cipa Dichter Selena DiFusco Marianne T. Diorio Disney ABC Television Group Meredith L. Ditlow

Dole Food Company, Inc Jane Phillips Donaldson Donals Pels Charitable Trust Helen Donovan Kenneth M. Doran Dawn Dover Marc Drechsler Celia W. Dugger Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP Sarah & Chris Dusseault Marc Duvoisin Nina Edelman Amy Edgerton Lorri A. Esnard Patrick Evoy Geraldine Fabrikant Michelle Falkenstein Edward Felsenthal Ferer Foundation Larry Field Anne Finucane Shannon Firth Catherine Fisher Lois R. Fishman Laurie Flamholtz Mary Laurence Flynn Carolyn Folkes Gloria Franke Alison Frankel Sandra Frazier Reagan Freyer Anne Fulenwider Patricia Galea Nina Garcia Jefferson George Parisim Ghosh

Robert & Nancy Giles Goldman Sachs Foundation Alejandro Gonzalez Debra Green Glenn & Linda Greenberg Greenberg Traurig, LLP Gail Gregg Vartan Gregorian Fiona Guthrie Pilar Guzman Lawrence Hackett Dayle Haddon Thomas & Julie Haines Kathleen Hamilton Laura R. Handman Jane Hanson Joan Harrison Jane Hartley HBO Hearst Corporation Louise Hennessey Carol F. Henry Elizabeth Henstridge Hill Holliday Joan Hirning Erin Hobday Ferguson Manuela Hoelterhoff Carolyn Hoffman Sharon Hoffman Michelle Horowitz Rachel Howald Hunt Alternatives Fund Kim & Gregg Hurwitz Olivia Huvane Joanne Hvala Gwen Ifill

Katharine Jacobs Kayce Freed Jennings Jewish Communal Fund Gigi L. Johnson Johnson & Johnson David A. Jones JP Morgan Jurate Kazickas Deanna B. Kaczerski Karen Kaplan Kaplow Communications Naomi Karam Lisa Kassenaar Kate Spade New York Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP Zuade Kaufman Kekst and Company Enid Kemmer Kenneth Cole Dimitra Kessenides Kenneth Khachigian Susan Robinson King Dean Kitchens Melissa Kitlowski Joana Kliot Lorie B. Konish Brooke Kroeger Deborah M. Krulewitch Rashida K. La Lande Lambert Family Foudation Deborah Landesman Deborah Larrison Edith Lederer Carolyn Lee Nancy Lee & Marie Wilson George A. Lehner


Renee Leicht Alexis Levenson Michelle Levi Jack P. Levin Melissa Levy Heidi & Damon Lindelof Bancroft Littlefield Deborah Lloyd Sharon Lombardo Katy Loria Los Angeles Times Major, Lindsey & Africa Jamie & Michael Lynton M&T Weiner Foundation Kristen Madsden Richard Mahoney Penelope Manis Max Mara Wendy Marcone Marie Claire Richard Marshall Linda Mason Ana Mata Matthew V. Storin Dana Mattioli Danielle Mattoon David E. McCraw Cynthia McFadden Dyllan McGee Katie McGrath & J.J. Abrams Liza McGuirk Elizabeth McNamara Kate L. McShane Stephanie Mehta Melrose MAC Kelly & Ron Meyer

Michael Gellert Trust B.J. Miller Michelle Miller Tomm L. Miller Bryan Monroe Stacey Mooradian Christine Moore Kea N. Morgan Lucy T. Morin Jerry Morin Eilish Morley Megan Morrison Patt Morrison Eric Moskowitz Sara Moss N.S. Bienstock, Inc. Nazareth College NBC Universal Martha Nelson Kelly Nicklin Liisa Niemi-Kissel Sarah Nir Eva Nordstrom Noticias Univision Molly Nutter Lynn Oberlander Occidental Petroleum Oliver O’Connell Lawrence O’Donnell Norah O’Donnell Tomoko Ogura Susan J. Ollweiler Olivia Oran Susan Osnos Jennifer L. Pastrich Melia J. Patria

Ronald & Marjorie Pavia Pamela & Jared Pearlman Perri Peltz Pfizer Connie Anne Phillips Leslie Picker Letty Cottin Pogrebin Lynn Povich Maurice R. Povich Pilar Queen Sarah Rabil James C. Raines Danielle Raymond Edward Redlich & Sarah Timberman Jonathan Reed & Anita Comtois Ashley Brooke Reich Susan Restler RF Binder Ene Riisna & Jim Greenfield Amy Robach Liz Robbins Patricia Rockenwagner Melissa Rogal Margot Roosevelt Beth Rothschild Richard Rottman Nancy Rubin Molly Murse Ruthstein Michelle Saffer Sybil Sage Kim Sample David A. Samson Richard Samuels Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. LLC Farwah N. Sangji

Sard Verbinnen & Co Jill Saunders Andrea Scharff Margaret Scott Schiff Katherine Schwarzenbach Ana Teresa Segarra Roni Selig Rosalind Jarrett Sepulveda Lesley Seymour Elizabeth Sheehan Henry Sherrye Melanie Shorin Guy Shoshana Maria Shriver Sydney R. Shuman Peggy Siegal Debra Sigillo Richard Silverman Vijai Singh James F. Smith Solera Capital, LLC Rod & Marguerite Spackman Starcom Anne Stark Valerie Steiker Linda Steinman Sterling Lord Literistic Carolan K. Stiles Christian Stone Strait Insights Nina Strochlic Cheryl Suchors Jennifer Sunwoo Jennifer B. Suozzo Ann Marie Supinski Nathaniel Sutton

Constance Tate Felicia Taylor The Abernathy MacGregor Group The Boston Globe The Dow Jones Foundation The Estée Lauder Companies Inc. The Ford Foundation The Howard G. Buffett Foundation The M.A.C AIDS Fund The McClatchy Company Foundation The New York Times Company The Tisch Family Foundation The Towbes Foundation TheWrap Dee Dee Thomas Lynn Thomasson Laura Thommen Megan Thompson Victoria Thompson Time Inc. Ann Tisch Andrea Topper Karen Amanda Toulon Katie Townsend & Bill Wortmann Toyota Motor Sales, Inc. USA James and Diane Traint Alexandra Trower & Jonathan Lindsey Ivanka M. Trump U.S. Trust VallotKarp Consulting LLC Elizabeth Valsamis Kristin A. Van Ogtrop Ruth Vitale Thomas J. Wallace

Walmart Alyse L. Walsh Lulu Wang Claude Wasserstein Patricia Wen Louis J. Wertheim Kara Wetzel Peggy White Rose Marie Whitelaw Alonzo Wickers IV Carol Williams Kristen S. Williams Marie Gehret Williams Mary P. Willis Mary Wisniewski Judy Woodruff Ann L. Wozencraft Robertson Wyndham Setsuko Yamashita Tom Yellin John Yiannacopoulos Lauren Young Young & Rubicam Tracey Zabar Paula Zahn Cynthia Zervas Penny Zuckerwise Debra Zyskenski

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2013 Annual Report | IWMF