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Carolyn Fox - Senior Deputy Editor, Engagement, Sports & Culture

Senior Deputy Editor, Engagement, Sports & Culture

On Aug. 1, 2005, I walked into graduate school at American University and fell in love – with digital journalism. Since then, I’ve happily made a career of reimagining historic news organizations for online, beginning at the National Geographic Society, then The Times-Picayune in New Orleans and these days at the great Tampa Bay Times. I oversee our digital efforts (tampabay.com, social media, newsletters, design, audio and video) as well as our Photography, Sports and Life & Culture teams. I was raised on the California coast, in San Diego, and spent summers on the prairies of Saskatchewan, where my father was born. And now, finally, a beach kid has returned home, but this time to the warm waters of the Gulf.

  1. cc: Cam Parker, de Tampa, artista local que pintó la letra ‘A’ en el mural de la calle Black Lives Matter frente al Museo Afroamericano Carter G. Woodson, en 2240 9th Ave S., en St. Pete, el lunes 6 de julio .
  2. Cam Parker, from Tampa, the local artist who painted the letter A in the Black Lives Matter street mural in front of the Carter G. Woodson African American Museum on 2240 9th Ave S., in St. Pete on Monday, July 6.
  3. The scene with no lines and no waiting about two hours after the polls opened for early voting at Amalie Arena, Monday, Oct. 19, 2020 in Tampa.
  4. Tampa Bay Lightning Steven Stamkos (91) with the Stanley Cup before his boat launches for the Stanley Cup Champions Boat Parade, Wednesday, Sept. 30, 2020 in Tampa.
  5. Tampa Bay Lightning team captain Steven Stamkos lifts the Stanley Cup as Victor Hedman, right, carries the Conn Smythe Trophy after the team arrived Tuesday, Sept. 29, 2020 in Tampa.
  6. A body wrapped in plastic is loaded onto a refrigerated container truck used as a temporary morgue by medical workers wearing personal protective equipment due to COVID-19 concerns, Tuesday, March 31, 2020, at Brooklyn Hospital Center in the Brooklyn borough of New York. The new coronavirus causes mild or moderate symptoms for most people, but for some, especially older adults and people with existing health problems, it can cause more severe illness or death.