So Stephen Bannon, who runs the Breitbart.com, is now in charge of Donald Trump's campaign.
If Trump wins, Bannon will likely have a role in a Trump administration. But he wouldn't be the first person to start in journalism and end up in (or near) the White House.
The former Republican vice presidential nominee was once a sports reporter. She's Sarah Heath in this clip from 1987. Of course she's seen covering hockey.
The former Miami Herald and TIME reporter was the White House press secretary.
The White House press secretary under George W. Bush got his start at the The Greensboro Record in North Carolina and worked for several newspapers.
The Democratic nominee in 2000 who came this close to winning the presidency was once a war correspondent and later an investigative reporter for The Tennessean.
The frequent third-party candidate came to fame with his article "The Safe Car You Can't Buy" and the subsequent book, Unsafe at Any Speed, published in The Nation.
Huckabee was one of the approximately four thousand Republican nominees this election cycle. His first job as 14-year-old was reading news and weather for a radio station.
John F. Kennedy
The former president worked as a correspondent for Hearst Newspapers in May of 1945, according to biographer Robert Dallek.
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