Willa Purccellville, the editor of The Guardian and The Observer, is the recipient of an online award.
It is a special honor given by the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
The Guardian’s editor-in-chief, Katharine Viner, said: “I’m a journalist who’s never had the privilege of receiving a Guardian award before, and will be celebrating with the other journalists who have won an award from the foundation for their courage in the face of harassment and intimidation.
I can’t believe it.
I’m a writer, not a politician.
I don’t think it’s right for me to get a Guardian fellowship.
I’ll never be a politician.”
The Guardian is one of many US media outlets that have been the subject of sexual harassment claims.
The Guardian, which has reported on the sexual harassment of celebrities including Jessica Valenti and Olivia Wilde, said that it was investigating the allegations.
Purcellville is a former writer for the Observer, the Guardian, Vice and Vanity Fair.
She is also the editor-at-large of The Atlantic, where she has published essays, interviews and books.
The award, which was given to an individual who has contributed to The Guardian since 2005, has been named after a journalist.
It will be given to one person for every four years of work done by a Guardian staff member for The Guardian’s international and domestic media outlets.
The awards, which will be awarded on June 21, have been created in recognition of the contributions and achievements of a wide range of journalists and editors.
They include investigative reporting, feature writing, opinion writing, photo and video, video and digital journalism, digital news, video games, and video games design and development.
The recipients are chosen each year on a case-by-case basis.
The foundation has previously honoured the work of female journalists, including Caitlin Moran, Jane Mayer, Liz Claiborne, Erin Murphy and Amy Goodman.