06:09 AM EDT 08/24/2014
Originally posted 02/28/2007 08:00AM
A little more than a year after a roadside bomb in Iraq nearly killed him, ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff has returned to talk about his experience – appearing this week on Good Morning America and The Oprah Winfrey Show. He and wife Lee also have documented the incredible recovery in a new book, In an Instant: A Family's Journey of Love and Healing, excerpted in the new issue of PEOPLE, on newsstands Friday.
Originally posted 11/08/2006 09:00AM
Standing steady at a Washington, D.C., podium with no visible sign of impairment, former coanchor of ABC's World News Tonight Bob Woodruff said on Monday about his grave injuries of January, "It's kind of hard to believe it now," PEOPLE reports in its latest issue.
Originally posted 10/20/2006 02:40PM
ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff is returning to TV in his first broadcast since being severely injured in January by a roadside bomb while covering the war in Iraq, his network has announced.
Originally posted 06/14/2006 09:20AM
A fit-looking Bob Woodruff paid a visit to ABC's New York City newsroom on Tuesday, his first since he was seriously injured by a roadside bomb in Iraq on Jan. 29.
Originally posted 04/06/2006 06:10PM
ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff, who was seriously injured in January while reporting from Iraq, is finally going home, he said in a note to colleagues on Thursday.
Originally posted 03/16/2006 06:45PM
Six weeks after he was gravely wounded by a bomb blast on assignment in Iraq, ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff was released on Thursday from a military hospital outside Washington, the network said.
Originally posted 02/24/2006 08:00AM
ABC World News Tonight cameraman Doug Vogt, who was injured with anchor Bob Woodruff in an Iraqi roadside bombing on Jan. 29, has checked out of Bethesda Medical Center in Maryland – where Woodruff is still being mildly sedated, the network says.
Originally posted 02/17/2006 08:00AM
Injured ABC news anchor Bob Woodruff and cameraman Doug Vogt continue to recover from their injuries as a result of a roadside bombing in Iraq on Jan. 29, with Woodruff remaining under sedation in a Bethesda, Md., hospital.
Originally posted 02/09/2006 08:30AM
In an update on the conditions of ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff and his cameraman Doug Vogt, the seriously hurt newsman remains at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md., where he is said to be making progress in recovering from head wounds and other injuries sustained in a Jan. 29 explosion while he was reporting from Iraq.
Originally posted 02/01/2006 08:00AM
As ABC World News Tonight anchor Bob Woodruff recovers from serious head injuries sustained during a weekend explosion in Iraq, Good Morning America anchors Diane Sawyer and Charles Gibson will alternate sharing the responsibility of filling in for him opposite Elizabeth Vargas, The New York Times reports.
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