The following are the Pulitzer Prizes for 1933 .
- Public Service:
- New York World-Telegram for its series of articles on veterans relief, on the real estate bond evil, the campaign urging voters in the late New York City municipal election to "write in" the name of Joseph V. McKee, and also the articles exposing the lottery schemes of several fraternal organizations.
- Honorable mentions:
- Francis A. Jamieson of the Associated Press for his prompt, full, skillful and prolonged coverage of news of the kidnapping of the infant son of Charles Lindbergh on March 1, 1932, from the first announcement of the kidnapping until after the discovery of the baby's body nearby the Lindbergh home on May 12.
- Honorable mentions:
- Eddie Neil of the Associated Press for his story of a ride down the Olympic bobsled run at Lake Placid, New York.
- Lee McCardell of the Baltimore Evening Sun for stories on the Bonus Army.
- Thomas H. Henry of the Washington Evening Star for stories on the Bonus Army.
- Chester G. Hanson of the Los Angeles Times for a series on the transient unemployed.
- Carl Randau of the New York World-Telegram for accounts of a legislative investigation of the government of New York City.
- Edgar Ansel Mowrer of the Chicago Daily News for his day-by-day coverage and interpretation of the series of German political crises in 1932, beginning with the presidential election and the struggle of Adolf Hitler for public office.
- Honorable mention to Malcolm W. Bingay of The Detroit Free Press for his obituary of British scientist Ronald Ross.
- Editorial Writing:
Letters and Drama Awards
- Biography or Autobiography:
- "Pulitzer awards for journalism in 1932 announced". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. May 2, 1933 – via Newspapers.com. (Part 2 of article)
- "Two on Free Press staff share in Pulitzer honors". The Detroit Free Press. May 2, 1933 – via Newspapers.com. (Part 2 of article)
- "Eddie Neil almost rewrote story that later won Pulitzer mention". Miami News-Record. Miami, Oklahoma. AP. May 8, 1933 – via Newspapers.com.
- Edward J. Neil (February 3, 1932). "Thrills galore as ace bob-sled pilot zooms down slide". The Philadelphia Inquirer. AP – via Newspapers.com.
- "Pulitzer awards for '33 announced". Washington Evening Star. May 2, 1933 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Hanson's hobo stories win national honor". Los Angeles Times. May 2, 1933 – via Newspapers.com.
- Malcolm W. Bingay (September 17, 1932). "Man who gave humanity fourth of Earth is dead". The Detroit Free Press – via Newspapers.com.
- "The editorial policy that won the 1932 Pulitzer Prize". The Kansas City Star. May 3, 1933 – via Newspapers.com.