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This profile was last updated on 10/10/2011 and contains contributions from the  Zoominfo Community.

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Wrong Julie Davey?

Julie Bolger Davey

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Background Information

Employment History

Editor In Chief

Colorado Women's College


Web References(1 Total References)


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www.cshs-palmer-alumni.org [cached]

Julie Bolger Davey grew up in Colorado Springs where she attended Elementary and Junior High School and CSHS, before it became Palmer.
She comes from a family of graduates: her parents CSHS Class of 1929, her brother Lynn Bolger Class of 1955 and she in Palmer's first graduating class 1960. Spurred on to pursue a career in Journalism by her teacher and Lever Staff Sponsor, Mrs. Mary Louise Miller, a first year teacher at Palmer, Julie has impacted her world and those around her incredible and gifted ways of writing. After her graduation from Palmer, Julie attended Colorado Women's College in Denver where she served as the Editor in Chief of the college newspaper. Julie was often in the president's office explaining why a certain article had been published. To which she always replied, "It's true, isn't it? In 1991, Julie authored a political novel "La Caridad" about an international oil conspiracy. This has recently been adapted to a screenplay. Julie is also the author of "Writing for Wellness": A prescription for Healing. This book encourages people to write their stories following or during illnesses or other type of struggles. Julie developed this program after finding its value as she recovered from cancer. She says, "A doctor can help heal your body, a psychiatrist or a good friend can help heal your spirit, but focused and directed writing about the experience you are going through in the depths of your soul provides unique and sometimes immediate relief. That's Julie Davey. She always told students that Journalism was a risky business and that writing the truth is sometimes dangerous. The truth hurts as the saying goes. Truth can hurt you personally or professionally and when sources of information betray you with denial. But remember, truth can set you free. She continually impressing students with the importance of integrity and truthfulness in journalistic endeavors. Davey, in her career uncovered scandals involving city officials, one of whom her reporting sent to prison. In northern Mexico, she wrote about the dichotomy between the country's very rich and very poor. She pointed out, "It's the truth, isn't it?


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