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Walter Lippmann

WALTER LIPPMANN (1889-1974) was an American newspaper commentator and author. After graduating from Harvard, he co-founded the influential liberal magazine The New Republic in 1913. At the end of World War I, he became an adviser to President Wilson and assisted in drafting Wilson's Fourteen Points Speech. In 1931 Lippmann started writing a column "Today and Tomorrow" in the New York Herald Tribune, which was syndicated in more than 250 newspapers worldwide, and which earned him one of his two...See more

Personality Profile For Walter Lippmann

Walter Lippmann

The following is a personality profile of Walter Lippmann based on his work.

Walter Lippmann is shrewd and somewhat insensitive.

He is philosophical, he is open to and intrigued by new ideas and loves to explore them. He is calm under pressure as well: he handles unexpected events calmly and effectively. But, Walter Lippmann is also unstructured: he does not make a lot of time for organization in his daily life.

More than most people, his choices are driven by a desire for discovery.

He is also relatively unconcerned with tradition: he cares more about making his own path than following what others have done. Considers helping others to guide a large part of what he does: he thinks it is important to take care of the people around him.


Writing style analyzed by IBM Watson

Extraversion
Agreeableness
Conscientiousness
Neuroticism
Openness
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