Articles by Elinore Longobardi | Email the Author
By Elinore Longobardi Jun 11, 2008 at 08:07 AM
A Credit to Money for publishing an intriguing and informativechart of housing data—including the change in the foreclosure rate over... More
By Elinore Longobardi Jun 9, 2008 at 07:50 AM
A Debit to Fortune and columnist Elizabeth Spiers for getting too aglow about nuclear power—and propagating the industry's spin. With... More
A glaring and common mistake on housing; more good NYT work on foreclosures; Portfolio (heart) Big Pharma, etc.
By Elinore Longobardi Jun 2, 2008 at 08:20 AM
A Debit to just about everybody for constructing a piece of housing news that doesn’t stand up. We learned from... More
By Elinore Longobardi May 20, 2008 at 01:08 PM
If beat reporting were a softball game, the Daily News would be soundly beating The New York Times—at least in... More
Deconstructing mortgage industry nonsense; yet another dumb Silverstein story; Marketwatch’s fact void, etc.
By Elinore Longobardi May 19, 2008 at 10:58 AM
A Credit to the Los Angeles Times for excellent reporting that shows conventional wisdom—that a significant number of homeowners are... More
By Elinore Longobardi May 12, 2008 at 11:52 AM
A Debit to Fortune for journalistic laziness and reckless stenography in its interview with Aetna CEO Ron Williams in which... More
By Elinore Longobardi May 5, 2008 at 10:05 AM
A Credit to Gretchen Morgenson of The New York Times for something she declined to take credit for herself. Morgenson’s... More
For WSJ, less is less; FT plays Boswell again; NYT unwinds ratings snarl; contrarian runs amok, etc.
By Elinore Longobardi Apr 28, 2008 at 11:50 AM
WSJ cuts muscle A Debit to The Wall Street Journal—and we mean to the institution itself, not the reporter—for... More
Plus: Undue credit-taking at the WSJ; Wilson Quarterly’s wise look at schools; Variety’s empty Olympics coverage, etc.
By Elinore Longobardi Apr 21, 2008 at 11:33 AM
A Debit to The Economist for a special report on how digital technology is making us “nomads.” You may recall... More
By Elinore Longobardi Apr 14, 2008 at 12:10 PM
Credits to Fortune and The Nation for broad but incisive pieces that explain the credit crisis and the economic slump.... More
Plus: Names, please?; too easy on boards; vivid scenes from Calcutta; and an east Texas courthouse, etc.
By Elinore Longobardi Apr 7, 2008 at 12:00 PM
Debits to Dow Jones and Bloomberg for being a bit too rah-rah after a big stock rally on Tuesday. In... More
Virginian-Pilot journalists: Corporate management pressure is stifling coverage - “Lovers of journalism in this newsroom are pissed. It’s bad.”
Paper files public records request—and city’s response is a lawsuit - Local officials argue Montana courts should strike balance between privacy and disclosure
BBC Pop-Up reports from small town America - A small team is traveling across the United States for six months in hopes of finding underreported local stories
What game design can do for journalism - Three newly selected fellows at American University talk about the medium’s future
Timeline, an app based on ‘the history of…’ - But chronology doesn’t reveal everything
Email blasts from CJR writers and editors
“It should be made clear, in law, that the tasks security reseachers do to make the net more secure and journalists do to understand and contextualize the truth for the public are not crimes”
People have become less trusting of major institutions, according to the annual Edelman Trust Barometer. And large majorities doubt that businesses want to make the world a better place.
Public editor Margaret Sullivan on why the paper should have published the images.
“I feel the need to offer my perspective as someone who is not a teenager but who has thought about these issues extensively for years.”
Greg Marx discusses democracy and news with Tom Rosenstiel of the American Press Institute
Who Owns What
A report from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism
Questions and exercises for journalism students.
Hey millionaire tech bros: Have patience with the editorial process – Chris Hughes probably wanted to enable great journalism at first. Then the dust settled and before you know it, he’s shaking everything up again