The White House has listed the shooting of a Philadelphia police officer last year as an example of under-reporting of terror attacks by media.

The assertion likely caught local journalists by surprise.

Numerous reporters, editors, photographers, digital producers and social media experts at the Inquirer, Daily News, and Philly.com quickly scrambled to provide coverage after the January 2016 shooting of police officer Jesse Hartnett by a man claiming to be inspired by ISIS.

Initially, there was no information about the ISIS claim — only that an officer had been ambushed and shot.

The story went immediately to the top of Philly.com and remained there for days, evolving over time as details emerged.  Journalists shared details with national media.

From Friday through Sunday, more than one million people visited Philly.com.  The story was also splashed across the front pages of the Inquirer and Daily News in editions published Saturday, with the ISIS claim mentioned prominently.

Here are 13 frames from the website from the morning after after the shooting and the subsequent two days (see slideshow on left).  Included are the front page of the Inquirer and the Daily News.

You can read Robert Moran's story on how the White House listed dozens of terrorist attacks that it said were under-reported by the media. Among them was the Hartnett shooting.

Hartnett was shot three times in his left arm while sitting in his patrol car in West Philadelphia by a man who allegedly pledged allegiance to ISIS when he was in police custody.

John McNesby, president of Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 5, disagreed with the administration's criticism and said Hartnett's shooting was sufficiently covered by the media.