A list of Anderson Cooper quotes. Here are the best quotes by Anderson Cooper on various subjects, including life, death, writing, and other topics. These novelist Anderson Cooper quotations cover his career, and include famous quotes from his novels, short stories, and speeches. These memorable quotations have become part of the collective conscience of Anderson Cooper's contemporaries and will be remembered for generations.
Anderson Cooper is is an American journalist, author, and television personality. He is the primary anchor of the CNN news show Anderson Cooper 360°. He also had his own afternoon talk show called Anderson Live, but that ended after two seasons. He is also a correspondent on 60 Minutes.
Funny quotes from movies, TV, and professional comedians are repeated and shared, uniting fans of different ages, genders, and nationalities. Inspirational quotes from authors, religious leaders, and political figures are cited as words of wisdom, if not printed in history books. The famous last words of everyone from Julius Caesar to Chris Farley are oft quoted as summations of their illustrious lives. The funniest quotes and most famous quotes are words strung together so eloquently and perfectly that audiences can not help but repeat them in everything from speeches to academic papers to Facebook profiles.
Be honest about what you see, get out of the way and let the story reveal itself.
The thing I love about reporting is being able to blend in with any group, whether that's neo-Nazis or pedophiles.
Anyone who says they're not afraid at the time of a hurricane is either a fool or a liar, or a little bit of both.
We heard church bells ringing. We heard people yelling, screaming, clapping. A friend of one of the miners came over, crying, to tell us that he had heard and just been told in the church that 12 of them (miners) had been found alive.
The farther you go, however, the harder it is to return. The world has many edges, and it's easy to fall off.
That's the thing about suicide. Try as you might to remember how a person lived his life, you always end up thinking about how he ended it.
I can begin to understand how anchor monsters are made. If you're not careful, you can become used to being treated as though you're special and begin to expect it.
Anyone who has experienced a certain amount of loss in their life has empathy for those who have experienced loss.
I imagine a lot of people tune in simply to watch reporters get bitch-slapped by Mother Nature, and frankly, who can blame them?
If someone knows me and likes me or my work, they're more likely to allow me to tell their story. But it also cuts the other way.
We do things with a wink and a nod. If you don't include yourself in the critique, you have no business doing it.
The whole celebrity culture thing - I'm fascinated by, and repelled by, and yet I end up knowing about it.
I suppose if you've never bitten your nails, there isn't any way to explain the habit. It's not enjoyable, really, but there is a certain satisfaction - pride in a job well done.
It's not your client's obligation, or your obligation, to prove your client's innocence. It is the prosecution's obligation to -- to prove you're client's guilt.
Does the federal government bear responsibility for what is happening now ... Should they apologize for what is happening now.
I think it's a good thing that there are bloggers out there watching very closely and holding people accountable. Everyone in the news should be able to hold up to that kind of scrutiny. I'm for as much transparency in the news gathering process as possible.
I think you have to be yourself, and you have to be real and you have to admit what you don't know, and talk about what you do know, and talk about what you don't know as long as you say you don't know it.
Do you get the anger that is out here.
I am listening to people's questions and getting answers. I am least of all interested in any TV anchor's opinion, and least of all my own.
I've been addicted to TV since I emerged from the womb.