Brian Williams

For other people named Brian Williams, see Brian Williams (disambiguation).
Brian Williams

Williams in 2011
Born Brian Douglas Williams
(1959-05-05) May 5, 1959
Ridgewood, New Jersey, U.S.
Nationality American
Alma mater George Washington University
The Catholic University of America
Years active 1981–present
Employer NBCUniversal, Comcast
Television NBC News reporter (1993–2004)
NBC Nightly News weekend anchor (1993–1999)
NBC Nightly News anchor (2004–2015)
MSNBC Anchor (2015–present)
Religion Roman Catholicism
Spouse(s) Jane Gillan Stoddard (1986–present)
Children Allison
  • Gordon Lewis Williams (father)
  • Dorothy May Pampei (mother)
Awards 12 News and Documentary Emmy Awards
George Polk Award
duPont-Columbia University Award
Walter Cronkite Award for Excellence in Journalism

Brian Douglas Williams (born May 5, 1959) is an American journalist, currently serving as chief anchor and managing editor of breaking news coverage for MSNBC and hosts the network's nightly wrap-up program, The 11th Hour with Brian Williams.[1][2] Williams is best known for his ten years as anchor and managing editor of NBC Nightly News, the evening news program of the NBC television network. Six months after Williams joined the program in December 2004,[3] NBC News was awarded the Peabody Award for its coverage of the Hurricane Katrina story, with the award committee stating that Williams and the NBC staff displayed the "highest levels of journalistic excellence" in their reporting.[4] In February 2015, Williams was suspended for six months, and eventually fired from the Nightly News for "misrepresent[ing] events which occurred while he was covering the Iraq War in 2003."[5]

Early life

Born in Ridgewood, New Jersey,[6] Williams was raised in a "boisterous" Irish Catholic home.[7] He is the son of Dorothy May (née Pampel) and Gordon Lewis Williams, who was an executive vice president of the National Retail Merchants Association, in New York.[8][9] His mother was an amateur stage actress.[7] Williams is the youngest of four siblings.[10] He lived in Elmira, New York for nine years before moving to Middletown, New Jersey, when he was in junior high school.[11]

Williams graduated from Mater Dei High School, a Roman Catholic high school in the New Monmouth section of Middletown.[12] While in high school, he was a volunteer firefighter for three years at the Middletown Township Fire Department. Also while in high school, he was the Editorial Editor for the school newspaper.[13] He suffered an accident during a football game which left him with a crooked nose.[14] His first job was as a busboy at Perkins Pancake House.[15]

After high school Williams attended Brookdale Community College, after which he transferred to The Catholic University of America and then The George Washington University.[16] He did not graduate, and instead interned with the administration of President Jimmy Carter. He later called leaving college one of his "great regrets."[17]

Early broadcast career

Williams first worked in broadcasting in 1981 at KOAM-TV in Pittsburg, Kansas. The following year he covered news in the Washington, D.C., area at then-independent station WTTG, then worked in Philadelphia for WCAU, at that time a CBS Owned-and-Operated station.[18] Beginning in 1987 he broadcast in New York City at WCBS.

Williams joined NBC News in 1993, where he anchored the national Weekend Nightly News and was chief White House correspondent.[19] In the summer of 1996 he began serving as anchor and managing editor of The News with Brian Williams, broadcast on MSNBC and CNBC.[20] Williams also served as primary substitute anchor for Tom Brokaw on The NBC Nightly News with Tom Brokaw, and the Weekend anchor of that news broadcast.[21]

NBC Nightly News

Williams became anchor of NBC Nightly News on December 2, 2004, and his first year in that post was marked by coverage of two disasters: the Asian tsunami and Hurricane Katrina. His and NBC's Katrina coverage was widely praised, and Williams in particular was applauded "for venting his anger and frustration over the government's failure to act quickly to help the victims."[22] NBC News was awarded a Peabody Award for its coverage, the Peabody committee concluding that "Williams, and the entire staff of NBC Nightly News exemplified the highest levels of journalistic excellence in reporting on Hurricane Katrina."[4] NBC Nightly News also earned the George Polk Award[23] and the duPont-Columbia University Award for its Katrina coverage.[24] Vanity Fair called Williams' work on Katrina "Murrow-worthy" and reported that during the hurricane he became "a nation's anchor." The New York Times characterized Williams' reporting of the hurricane as "a defining moment."[25]

In 2007, Time magazine named Williams one of the 100 most influential people in the world.[26]

In 2009, Williams was awarded the Walter Cronkite Award for Excellence in Journalism by Arizona State University.[27] At the announcement of the award, Cronkite said he was one of Williams's "ardent admirers" and described him as a "fastidious newsman" who brought credit to the television news reporting profession.[27]

Williams interviews U.S. presidential candidate Mitt Romney, July 25, 2012.

Since he began anchoring the Nightly News, Williams has received 12 News & Documentary Emmy Awards. For "outstanding" work as anchor and managing editor of the Nightly News, he received one Emmy in 2006 (for Nightly News coverage of the 2005 Hurricane Katrina),[28] two in 2007,[29] one in 2009,[30] two in 2010,[31] one in 2011,[32] one in 2013,[33] and one in 2014.[34] The 2014 Emmy was awarded Nightly News for its coverage of a deadly series of tornadoes in Oklahoma, for which it also received the duPont-Columbia University Award.[35]

Williams also received a 2012 Emmy for his interview program Rock Center[36] and a 2013 Emmy for being one of the executive producers and editors of a documentary on the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum.[33] He also shared a 2014 Emmy awarded for an NBC News Special on the Boston Marathon bombings.[34]

Based on the Nielsen ratings, from late 2008 Williams' news broadcast consistently had more viewers than its two main rivals, ABC's World News Tonight and CBS Evening News.[37] In fact, from late 2008 to late 2014, NBC Nightly News beat the other two network programs in the Nielsen ratings all but one week.[37]

In February 2015, Williams was suspended for six months from the broadcast for misrepresenting his experience in the 2003 invasion of Iraq.[5]

Williams' salary was $10 million a year,[38] with a five-year contract signed in December 2014.[39]

Rock Center with Brian Williams

On October 4, 2011, it was announced that Williams would be the host of Rock Center with Brian Williams, a newsmagazine program premiering on October 31, 2011, at 10:00 pm Eastern, replacing the canceled drama series The Playboy Club.[40] Named after the nickname of Rockefeller Center, the New York City landmark where NBC Radio City Studios are located, the program would become the first new NBC News program to launch in primetime in nearly two decades.[41]

NBC cancelled Rock Center on May 10, 2013, due to low ratings; the network was also having trouble finding a permanent time slot for the program. The last show aired on June 21, 2013.[42] Williams reportedly felt "insulted" by the program's cancellation.[43]


Iraq War helicopter incident

Williams on board the U.S. amphibious assault ship USS Tarawa in the Persian Gulf, March 13, 2003.

On February 4, 2015 Williams apologized for and recanted an Iraq War story he had told on the January 30 Nightly News broadcast, that a military helicopter he was traveling in had been "forced down after being hit by an RPG.”[44][45] Williams's story was criticized soon after it was aired by Lance Reynolds, a flight engineer on board one of the three Chinook helicopters that had been attacked.[46] Reynolds and other crew members said they were forced to make an emergency landing, and that Williams's Chinook arrived a half-hour to an hour later.[45][47]

In his original on-air reporting of the incident on March 26, 2003, for Dateline NBC, Williams had said only that "the Chinook ahead of us was almost blown out of the sky . . . by an RPG" and made an emergency landing. But in introducing the piece, NBC News anchor Tom Brokaw described Williams as having "got [him]self into . . . a close call in the skies over Iraq,"[48] and the story was headlined, "Target Iraq: Helicopter NBC's Brian Williams Was Riding In Comes Under Fire."[45] A book published by NBC in 2003 said that "Army Chinook helicopters [were] forced to make a desert landing after being attacked by Iraqi Fedayeen," with Williams aboard.[49]

In a 2007 retelling, Williams did not state that his craft had been hit, but said, "... I looked down the tube of an RPG that had been fired at us, and it hit the chopper in front of us." This contradicted the statements by the crew of the craft that was hit, that it was at least 30 minutes ahead of the Williams's helicopter. However, the soldiers who piloted Williams’s helicopter in Iraq said no rocket-propelled grenades had been fired at the aircraft, a fact that Williams did not dispute and apologized for. Also, a military helicopter that preceded Williams’s helicopter to a landing spot in the Iraqi desert did sustain damage from an RPG, but it was at least a half-hour ahead of Williams’s flight, making it unlikely that he could have “looked down the tube” of the weapon.[50] In a 2013 account, Williams said that his helicopter had been "hit … and landed very quickly."[51]

In a February 5, 2015 interview with CNN, the pilot of the Chinook in which Williams was travelling said that while the aircraft did not sustain RPG fire, it did indeed sustain small-arms fire and the door gunners returned fire.[52]

On February 10, 2015, NBC News President Deborah Turness announced Williams's suspension from Nightly News for six months without pay for having misrepresented the Iraq incident.[5]

Other incidents

The Iraq War controversy prompted greater scrutiny of several earlier statements made by Williams, including some he made regarding Hurricane Katrina and its aftermath.[53][54] For example, Williams referred inconsistently to a suicide that took place inside the New Orleans Superdome at the time of Katrina.[55] CNN reported in a 2005 television documentary that Williams said he was not a witness to the suicide, stating, "We heard the story of a man killing himself, falling from the upper deck."[56] In a 2014 interview, however, Williams said, "We watched, all of us watched, as one man committed suicide."[57]

A reference to the fall of the Berlin Wall also received scrutiny. In 2008, Williams said that he was "at the Brandenburg Gate the night the wall came down," while CBS and other sources report that Williams did not arrive until November 10, the day after the gates between the two halves of Berlin were opened.[58][59] "'The night the wall came down' is widely recognized as November 9, 1989," according to a CNN report.[59] Williams joked in 2014 that he was upset that NBC's Tom Brokaw had arrived first in Berlin, adding that "by the second night of the story, we were all there."[59]

Another statement by Williams, this one regarding the Navy SEALs, also received attention. Williams said he flew into Baghdad with SEAL Team Six, but Special Operations Command spokesman Ken McGraw stated the SEALs do not embed journalists.[60]

On June 19, 2015, his suspension drawing to a close, Williams gave another apology and an account about his role in news going forward in an exclusive interview with Matt Lauer on the Today Show.[61]


In September 2015, Williams' returned to the air as MSNBC's Chief Breaking News Anchor.[1] News events that Williams has since covered for MSNBC include among others Pope Francis' trip to the United States, Umpqua Community College shooting and terrorist attacks in Paris, San Bernardino, Belgium and Nice. In January 2016, Williams also added the role of Chief Elections Anchor for MSNBC, and sequentially debuted in the new role during coverage of the 2016 Iowa Caucuses.[62] As part of his chief anchor duties, Williams currently anchors a nightly news and politics wrap-up show, entitled The 11th Hour with Brian Williams.

Other activities

Williams frequently appeared on The Daily Show as a celebrity guest interviewed by Jon Stewart and in 2007, made regular cameos as a giant head sidekick looking on Jon Stewart and helping out with pronunciations of foreign names and occasionally other foreign affairs all beginning at the premiere of the new Daily Show set. He appeared on the Weekend Update segment of Saturday Night Live on the season 32 premiere hosted by Dane Cook and then hosted a season 33 episode on November 3, 2007. With this episode, Williams was the first, and (so far) only, sitting network news anchor to host SNL.[63]

Williams appeared on Sesame Street in a 2007 episode, announcing the word of the day, "squid," in a special broadcast. Williams appeared on Sesame Street again in a 2008 episode, reporting for Sesame Street Nightly News about the "mine-itis" outbreak, becoming a victim. He was also the host of the 2009 Annual Sesame Workshop Benefit Gala.

On February 22, 2010, while covering the Winter Olympics, Williams did a skit with Brian Williams, the Canadian sportscaster of CTV Sports, on the CTV Olympic set.[64] Some in the media dubbed this the new "Battle of the Brians," as NBC's Williams compared his own modest set to CTV's expensive Olympic studio.[65]

Williams regularly appeared on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon, where he slow jams the news of the previous week as Fallon sings and reiterates what Williams says, with The Roots providing the musical backing. A mash-up video created by Fallon, where Williams appears to rap to hip-hop instrumentals, became viral within a few hours.[66] Williams has also made numerous appearances on Late Show with David Letterman. During an appearance on July 26, 2011, he demonstrated a skilled vocal impersonation of TV personality Regis Philbin. He has also appeared on Late Night with Conan O'Brien, where he took part in numerous skits and interviews.

… And then I pull off my mask, and I'm a lizard person, too. Blackout. End of episode.
 Williams on 30 Rock, proposing a new NBC show to Jack Donaghy[67]

Williams also frequently made guest appearances on NBC's television comedy 30 Rock, as a caricatured version of himself. In the episode "The Ones," he's seen at home receiving proposition calls meant for Tracy Jordan. In "Audition Day," he auditions to be a new TGS cast member. He also is seen once on the show taunting Tina Fey's character, Liz Lemon. In April, 2012, on the West Coast installment of the 30 Rock season 6 live show, Williams portrayed a news anchor covering the Apollo 13 story.

Williams was the commencement speaker at Bates College in December 2004,[68] The Catholic University of America in May 2004,[69] Ohio State University in June 2008,[70] and at the University of Notre Dame in 2010.[71] In May 2012, he spoke at the George Washington University commencement on the National Mall.[72] He was also the commencement speaker for Elon University's graduating class of 2013, which included his son Douglas.[73]

Williams has written for publications including The New York Times[74] and Time magazine.[75]

Personal life

Williams and his wife, Jane, in 2009

Williams married Jane Gillan Williams (née Stoddard), at the First Presbyterian Church of New Canaan, Connecticut, on June 7, 1986.[76] They currently live in New Canaan, Connecticut.[77] Their daughter Allison is an actress who stars in HBO's Girls. He received an Honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree from Bates College in 2005.[78]

Brian Williams was named "Father of the Year" in 1996 by the National Father's Day Committee.[79][80]

Williams was a member of the board of directors of the Congressional Medal of Honor Foundation from September 2006 until resigning in the wake of the scandal over his Iraq War comments.[81]

The New Canaan Advertiser reported in February 2015 that NBC is no longer allowing Williams to make public appearances, in light of his suspension over the Iraq War statements.[82]


Year Title Role First episode Notes
2007 Saturday Night Live Himself Host
2009–12 30 Rock Himself The Ones
2013 Family Guy Himself "Space Cadet" voice only
2013 The Soup Himself Himself

Career timeline


  1. 1 2 Farhi, Paul (September 21, 2015). "At long last, Brian Williams is back — humbled and demoted to MSNBC" via
  2. Times, Los Angeles. "Brian Williams' new program, 'The 11th Hour,' debuts Tuesday on MSNBC". Retrieved 2016-09-05.
  3. "Brian Williams". Archived from the original on January 7, 2010. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  4. 1 2 "The Peabody Awards – NBC News: Coverage of Hurricane Katrina". Retrieved February 14, 2015.
  5. 1 2 3 "A Note from Deborah Turness". NBC News. February 10, 2015. Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  6. Hamilton, Nolan. "Brian Williams, Please Tell Us About Your 'Grindlingly Middle Class' Upbringing Again". Archived from the original on February 7, 2016. Retrieved 6 February 2016.
  7. 1 2 Albiniak, Page (November 1, 2009). "Questions for Brian Williams". New York Post. Retrieved October 7, 2010. I come from a loud Irish-Catholic family.
  8. "Brian Williams Weds Jane Stoddard, TV Producer". The New York Times. June 8, 1986.
  9. "Address by Brian Williams — Commencement 2015 – Bates College". Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  10. Mullen, Shannon (2005-01-10). "Television: Brian Williams is living his dream as "Nightly News" anchor". The Seattle Times. Retrieved October 4, 2013.
  11. Strauss, Robert. "IN PERSON; The Life Of Brian, Annotated", The New York Times, October 27, 2002. Retrieved June 13, 2011: "Mr. Williams grew up in Mom-apple-pie-and-TV-trays style in Middletown, Monmouth County, a town of true middle class.... Mr. Williams, who was in junior high when the family moved there from Elmira, N.Y., was an average student who had his eyes on fast cars, fun summer jobs and hanging out at the local fire station, where he became a volunteer firefighter."
  12. "Brian Williams". NOPAC Talent. Archived from the original on October 20, 2007. Retrieved October 14, 2007. Graduated from Mater Dei, a Roman Catholic High School in New Monmouth, NJ.
  13. "See Brian Williams Through The Years". Retrieved February 24, 2015.
  14. "Liberties – Send in the Clones –". December 10, 1995. Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  15. The Tonight Show with Jay Leno, Friday, May 22, 2009.
  16. Strauss, Robert (October 27, 2002). "IN PERSON; The Life Of Brian, Annotated". The New York Times. Retrieved October 14, 2007.
  17. "Remarks by Brian Williams. Tulane University Commencement". May 19, 2007.
  18. "Brian Williams — New Jersey Monthly — Best of NJ". Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  19. "Brian Williams". Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  20. "American Journalism Review". Retrieved February 21, 2015.
  21. "American Journalism Review". Retrieved February 21, 2015.
  22. "With Little Fanfare, an Anchor Says Goodbye". The New York Times. November 22, 2005.
  23. Kurtz, Howard. Reality Show: Inside the Last Great Television News War. New York: Free Press, 2007. Print.
  24. "NBC wins duPont-Columbia University award".
  25. "Brian Williams". Retrieved February 14, 2015.
  26. "Complete List – The 2007 TIME 100 – TIME". Retrieved February 23, 2015.
  27. 1 2 "NBC News Anchor Brian Williams Next Cronkite Award Recipient". Arizona State University. April 6, 2009.
  31. "The Emmy Awards – - 31st Annual News & Documentary Emmy Awards nominations". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  32. "32nd Annual News & Documentary Emmy® Awards Winners". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  33. 1 2 "Winners Announced for the 34th Annual News & Documentary Emmy® Awards". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  34. 1 2 "WINNERS ANNOUNCED FOR THE 35th ANNUAL NEWS & DOCUMENTARY EMMY® AWARDS". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  35. "2014 Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award Winners Announced — CBS and NBC Honored for Breaking News Coverage; CIR Wins Two Awards and ESPN Wins for the First Time for Investigative Reporting – TVWeek". Retrieved February 24, 2015.
  36. "Winners Announced for the 33rd Annual News & Documentary Emmy® Awards". Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  37. 1 2 Bauder, Steven (October 7, 2014). "ABC's 'World News' breaks a ratings streak". Associated Press. Retrieved February 11, 2015.
  38. Los Angeles Times (February 10, 2015). "Brian Williams' $10-million salary should buy some honesty". Retrieved February 12, 2015.
  39. Los Angeles Times (February 10, 2015). "NBC's Brian Williams, in stunning fall from grace, gets six month suspension – LA Times". Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  40. Goldberg, Lesley (October 4, 2011). "NBC Cancels 'The Playboy Club'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved October 4, 2011.
  41. "NBC cancels 'Playboy Club,' schedules 'Rock Center'". HitFix. Retrieved October 4, 2011.
  42. Bauder, David (May 10, 2013). "NBC cancels Williams' newsmagazine 'Rock Center'". Associated Press. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  43. Stelter, Brian (June 21, 2013). "Disappointing Fall for 'Rock Center,' a News Program With Big Ambitions". The New York Times.
  44. Joshua Barajas (February 4, 2015). "NBC's Brian Williams apologizes for false Iraq war story". Public Broadcasting System. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  45. 1 2 3 Tritten, Travis J. (February 4, 2015). "NBC's Brian Williams recants Iraq story after soldiers protest". Stars and Stripes. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
  46. Jonathan Mahler; Ravi Somaiya; Emily Steel (February 5, 2015). "With an Apology, Brian Williams Digs Himself Deeper in Copter Tale". The New York Times. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  47. Tritten, Travis J. (February 5, 2015). "Brian Williams' apology draws mixed reviews from mission vets". Stars and Stripes. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  48. "Brian Williams 2003 Report On Helicopter Incident". YouTube. Retrieved February 25, 2015.
  49. Operation Iraqi Freedom: The Inside Story|date=September 1, 2003
  50. Paul Farhi (February 7, 2014). "NBC's Brian Williams steps away from anchor chair amid probe". Washington Post. Retrieved February 8, 2014.
  51. "Full Show: Brian Williams Told Iraqi Helicopter Story on Letterman in 2013". YouTube. Retrieved February 19, 2015.
  52. "Pilot says Brian Williams's chopper sustained small-arms fire, not RPG fire". Washington Post. 5 February 2015. Retrieved 26 July 2016.
  53. Simerman, John (February 6, 2015). "NBC News anchor Brian Williams' comments about dead bodies, Hurricane Katrina starting to gain attention, draw scrutiny". The New Orleans Advocate. New Orleans. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  54. Calamur, Krishnadev (February 6, 2015). "More Questions Emerge About Brian Williams' Comments". National Public Radio. Washington, D.C. Retrieved February 6, 2015.
  55. Kludt, Tom (February 7, 2015). "Brian Williams' reporting on Katrina: What we know". CNN Money. Retrieved February 8, 2015.
  56. "Brian Williams: We were witnesses". August 28, 2006.
  57. "The duPont Talks: Tom Brokaw & Brian Williams on Covering Katrina pt1 of 3". YouTube. June 26, 2014.
  58. "Questions Emerge Over Statement Brian Williams Made In Southland". KCBS-TV. February 12, 2015. Retrieved February 14, 2015.
  59. 1 2 3 Tom Kludt (February 12, 2015). "What else has NBC News dug up on Brian Williams?". CNNMoney. Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  60. Peter Bergen, CNN National Security Analyst (February 13, 2015). "Did Brian Williams embed with SEAL Team 6? -". CNN. Retrieved February 15, 2015.
  61. Jaffe, Stephen (June 22, 2015). ""Brian's Song: Does He Deserve a Second Chance?"". Huffington Post.
  62. "Brian Williams is returning to primetime news for the Iowa caucus".
  63. "Brian Williams Hosts Saturday Night Live Tonight". WOAI. November 3, 2007. Archived from the original on June 13, 2011. Retrieved September 1, 2010.
  64. "Williams skit lights up dull morning show". The Toronto Sun. February 22, 2010.
  65. Vlessing, Etan (February 22, 2010). "Olympics has new Battle of the Brians". Hollywood Reporter.
  66. Maresca, Rachael. "Brian Williams raps to 'Rapper's Delight' on Jimmy Fallon's 'Tonight Show'". Retrieved June 20, 2014.
  67. Hubbard, Matt (writer); Riggi, John (director) (2011-02-03). "¡Qué Sorpresa!". 30 Rock. Season 5. NBC.
  68. "Commencement 2005: Brian Williams – Commencement 2015 – Bates College". Retrieved February 23, 2015.
  69. "NBC News Anchor to Speak at CUA Commencement – The Catholic University of America". Retrieved August 20, 2016.
  70. "Alphabetical Listing of Speakers". Ohio State University.
  71. "Speakers". Retrieved February 23, 2015.
  72. "Commencement 2012 – GW Commencement – The George Washington University". Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  73. "NBC anchor Brian Williams speaks to Elon grads, his son". Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  74. "L.B.J.'s Political Hurricane". The New York Times. September 24, 2005.
  75. "Stephen Colbert – The 2006 TIME 100 – TIME". May 8, 2006. Retrieved February 24, 2015.
  76. "Brian Williams Weds Jane Stoddard, TV Producer". New York Times. June 8, 1986. Retrieved October 26, 2012.
  77. "Brian Williams Biography-TV Guide".
  78. Bates Magazine-Degrees of Separation, received an honorary doctor of humane letters degree
  79. "Brian Williams". Retrieved February 23, 2015.
  80. "About the Father of the Year Awards and the Father's Day/Mother's Day Council, Inc.". Retrieved February 23, 2015.
  81. "More fallout from Brian Williams reporting scandal". February 20, 2015. Retrieved February 22, 2015.
  82. "'Restrained, struggling' Brian Williams banned from public appearances – New Canaan Advertiser". Retrieved February 24, 2015.

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Brian Williams.
Media offices
Preceded by
Andrea Mitchell
Chief White House Correspondent of NBC News
Succeeded by
David Bloom
Preceded by
Tom Brokaw
Weekday Anchor of NBC Nightly News
Succeeded by
Lester Holt
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