The most critical thing we can do at the collegiate level and beyond in creating more emotionally healthy newsrooms is maintain a judgement free open dialog about journalists’ emotional well-being. It’s the right thing to do.
Student journalists experience ethical issues unique to college campuses, making it necessary for student media outlets to have their own codes of ethics. Here’s how to begin writing yours.
If news is the “first rough draft of history,” what is your reporting saying?
This quote from Gen. Powell puts public relations and journalism into context for me. I would love to read your thoughts on my interpretation.
Bob Williams, a former reporter for The Raleigh News & Observer, explains why his ethics are his journalism underpants. Believe it or not, it makes a ton of sense.
We are exposed, directly and indirectly, to seemingly constant traumatic happenings—just consider the past few weeks. Here is some advice for how to cope with negative feelings you might be experiencing.
Whether professors and students should interact on social media is a question that comes up at least once an academic year. I have written policies on this issue. What are yours? How did you make these decisions? How do you inform students?
People suggested that Twitter users should stop tweeting regular business yesterday following the bombings in Boston. Here’s why I chose to continue tweeting as usual.