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This profile was last updated on 3/26/11 and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.
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Staff Reporter

Phone: (206) ***-****  HQ Phone
The Seattle Times Company
1120 John St.
Seattle, Washington 98109
United States

Company Description: The Seattle Times is a 116-year-old locally owned journalism and community service company. Founded in 1896 by Alden J. Blethen, The Seattle Times is a fourth and...   more
Background

Employment History

148 Total References
Web References
Betty Udesen
www.udesen.com, 26 Mar 2011 [cached]
A fun look at the local burlesque scene, as explored with Seattle Times Reporter Haley Edwards.
Mosaics: Blog on current and Middle East affairs
www.rimeallaf.com, 1 July 2006 [cached]
Other Nouveau Orientalists helpfully explain the quirks of this country with statements that made me raise my eyebrows (go figure, I must have been in denial): according to Haley Edwards of the Seattle Times, "In Syria, raising your eyebrows does not connote "surprise. It means "no."
Apart from this anomaly, however, Edwards sets the reader's mind to rest about Syrians' normalcy by describing that "in certain neighborhoods, you'll even see Syrian women wearing jeans, heeled boots and flipping the bright-blond highlights in their hair. Wow. Now if that doesn't impress you, I don't know what will.
But since writers in mainstream media pride themselves on being balanced, this glorious account does not fail to acknowledge the fact that Islam and its oppressive laws are ever present; for example, she explains (with what she thinks is a lot of humour, surely unwarranted for the subject), that "the punishment for, say, stoning your flirtatious wife to death in the cul-de-sac outside your uncle's house on a sunny afternoon is pretty light."
Yes, indeed, the public stoning of women is a rather unfortunate practice in Syria around every street corner. As if women didn't have enough real legal and social issues to deal with.
Edwards goes completely Orientalist with her description of Syrian generosity: "You can't walk a block in Damascus, or in Palmyra or Homs, for that matter, without a stranger (a fig merchant, a goat herder, a hair stylist) inviting you into his home, thrusting an infant into your arms and offering you a spread of baba ghanouj and hummus and black tea so sweet it would make even the most ardent disciple of Southern hospitality flush with competition.
The Seattle Times: Travel Outdoors: Where east isn't necessarily east: Two weeks in Turkey change author's sense of direction
seattletimes.nwsource.com, 30 June 2006 [cached]
By Haley Edwards
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HALEY EDWARDS / SPECIAL TO THE SEATTLE TIMES
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HALEY EDWARDS
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HALEY EDWARDS / SPECIAL TO THE SEATTLE TIMES
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HALEY EDWARDS / SPECIAL TO THE SEATTLE TIMES
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Haley Edwards, 23, lives in Seattle and is a senior writer for Internationalist Magazine, published in the city.She is on a solo, four-month, round-the-world journey and will be filing occasional reports for us from the road.
Mosaics: Blog on current and Middle East affairs
www.rimeallaf.com, 23 April 2008 [cached]
Other Nouveau Orientalists helpfully explain the quirks of this country with statements that made me raise my eyebrows (go figure, I must have been in denial): according to Haley Edwards of the Seattle Times, "In Syria, raising your eyebrows does not connote "surprise. It means "no."
Apart from this anomaly, however, Edwards sets the reader's mind to rest about Syrians' normalcy by describing that "in certain neighborhoods, you'll even see Syrian women wearing jeans, heeled boots and flipping the bright-blond highlights in their hair.
...
Edwards goes completely Orientalist with her description of Syrian generosity: "You can't walk a block in Damascus, or in Palmyra or Homs, for that matter, without a stranger (a fig merchant, a goat herder, a hair stylist) inviting you into his home, thrusting an infant into your arms and offering you a spread of baba ghanouj and hummus and black tea so sweet it would make even the most ardent disciple of Southern hospitality flush with competition.
Kim Ricketts Book Events
www.kimricketts.com, 12 Aug 2010 [cached]
From Haley Edwards, of the Seattle Times: Authors on the Celebrity Circuit
Other People with the name "Edwards":
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