|The Honor of the Press|
|Directed by||B. Reeves Eason|
|Written by|| John T. Neville |
Michael L. Simmons
|Produced by|| Fanchon Royer |
George W. Weeks
|Starring|| Edward J. Nugent |
Rita La Roy
|Edited by||Frank Ware|
Fanchon Royer Pictures
|Distributed by||Mayfair Pictures|
The Honor of the Press is a 1932 American Pre-Code crime film directed by B. Reeves Eason and starring Edward J. Nugent, Rita La Roy and Dorothy Gulliver.  It was produced as a second feature for release by Mayfair Pictures. The film's sets were designed by the art director Paul Palmentola.
Corrupt Roger Bradley buys a newspaper in order to promote his own shady dealings and denigrate the work of the city's Police Commissioner. A cub reporter on the paper discovers that Bradley and one of the other reporters are both involved in major crime.
The Los Angeles Herald Examiner was a major Los Angeles daily newspaper, published in the afternoon from Monday to Friday and in the morning on Saturdays and Sundays. It was part of the Hearst syndicate. It was formed when the afternoon Herald-Express and the morning Los Angeles Examiner, both of which were published there since the turn of the 20th century, merged in 1962.
After Office Hours is a 1935 crime drama film directed by Robert Z. Leonard and starring Clark Gable and Constance Bennett. The screenplay was written by Herman Mankiewicz.
The National Association of Black Journalists (NABJ) is an organization of African-American journalists, students, and media professionals. Founded in 1975 in Washington, D.C., by 44 journalists, the NABJ's stated purpose is to provide quality programs and services to and advocate on behalf of black journalists. The organization has worked for diversity and to increase the number of minorities in newsrooms across the country.
Edward James Nugent was an American film and stage actor.
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