Director of Photography

Bill Greene

Greene is the director of photography at The Boston Globe. He has been with the Globe as a staff photographer for 28 years. His awards include being named National Photographer of the Year twice. He has won Photographer of the Year honors from the Boston Press Photographers Association thirteen times. Other honors include the Robert F. Kennedy International Photojournalism Award for his story of the Lost Boys of Sudan, as well as first place in the World Press Photo competition for his coverage of the Mississippi River flood of 1993. A Pulitzer Prize finalist, he is also a three-time Emmy award winner for his recent multimedia work for the Globe, including the Chappaquiddick video series on the fall and rise of Senator Edward M. Kennedy.

Latest stories

Wintry woes for the MBTA

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The MBTA has been struggling to restore service after a massive amount of snow fell on the state, beginning with the blizzard in late January. Beverly Scott, MBTA general manager, said “tremendous progress” had been made in an “absolutely unbelievable recovery” effort. She also said that the commuter rail system is “still having challenges,” operating at a little over 60 percent. Scott said the MBTA woes this winter had sounded several “wakeup calls,” and that the system needs more investment. A look back at our recent public transit woes, due to an unusually harsh winter.

Connecticut school shootings

As investigators hunt for answers, rites begin in Newtown

By and , Globe Staff

Amid incalculable loss, this grieving town began the task of burying the young victims of Friday’s shooting rampage at Sandy Hook Elementary School.

Vt. couple charged with murder of teacher

By and , Globe Staff

Police said Allen and Patricia Prue lured 33-year-old Melissa Jenkins from her home with a call for help in an impulsive plot ‘‘to get a girl.’’

Police: Suspect confesses to killing Vermont teacher

By , , and , Globe Staff

The suspect gave a detailed description of luring 33-year-old Melissa Jenkins from her home on the pretext of car trouble, then strangling her with the help of his wife, police said.