The most famous names of American journalism were honoured on Monday with Pulitzer prizes for investigating Donald Trump and exposing endemic sexual harassment in Hollywood. This is first time in 102 years that a non-classical or jazz work has won the award-it's also certainly the first time a hip-hop artist has received the prestigious accolade.
The New York Times and The New Yorker were also awarded prizes for their reporting on Harvey Weinstein that put the #MeToo movement in the national spotlight.
Rapper Kendrick Lamar's "DAMN." has won the Pulitzer Prize for music.
More to come soon.
An Alabama columnist and the Washington Post won a Pulitzer for stories uncovering the past of Republican Roy Moore during Alabama's U.S. Senate campaign a year ago.
Kelly made the photo on his last day at the newspaper before moving on to a job at a brewery.
One woman, Heather Heyer, died and 19 people were injured.
Clare Baldwin, Andrew R.C. Marshall and Manuel Mogato of Reuters won the worldwide reporting award for their coverage of Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte's deadly crackdown on drugs, and the news agency's photographers received the feature photography prize for their images of the plight of Rohingya refugees who have fled Myanmar.
The Cincinnati Enquirer's Seven Days of Heroin: This Is What An Epidemic Looks Like won the prize for local reporting. He has apologized for "the way I've behaved with colleagues in the past" but denied any non-consensual sexual contact.
New York Times reporters Jodi Kantor and Megan Twohey detailed almost three decades of reports of women accusing Oscar-winning movie producer Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment and numerous settlements.
Des Moines (Iowa) Register editorial writer Andie Dominick was awarded the editorial writing prize for a selection of Iowa-focused editorials related to health care, from the governor's privatization of Medicaid to state lawmakers' efforts to impede fetal tissue research to how the Trump administration's handling of the Affordable Care Act jeopardizes access to coverage. It was the first time USA TODAY was recognized as a Pulitzer finalist in the investigative reporting category.
Pulitzer Prize Administrator Dana Canedy said during Monday's announcement that Kelly captured a "chilling image that reflected the photographer's reflexes and concentration".
The winners of the Pulitzer Prizes in journalism and the arts are set to be announced in New York City.
Winners of the public service award receive a gold medal; the other awards carry a prize of $15,000 each.