Friday, October 24, 2014. Last Update: Fri 3:49 PM EST

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Palo Alto High School

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That’s incredible

How kids get their news

The ways teens get the news today is different than how they got it 75 years ago. Today, most teens... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Most teenagers nowadays are out of touch with world news, even though they are very involved in media. I would... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids gets their news

Like many of my fellow students, I get my news from a variety of sources, including my cell phone, the... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Not uncommonly, as a teenager in today's society, I spend a great deal of time every day on my cell... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Most teenagers get their news from social networking sites nowadays. Sites like Twitter, Facebook, or maybe from little news ticker... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Teens get news today in a variety of different forms. I don't think many teens get real "news" on Facebook... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Every day, thousands of newsworthy events occur. However, few people actually learn of said events from a reputable news source... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

Today, most teenagers only care about news that relate to them. They do not actively buy newspapers, go online to... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

High schoolers get news from a wide variety of sources, and are especially vulnerable to believing less credible sources, or... More

paloalto.jpeg

That’s incredible

How kids get their news

I was once searching for news online outside of my reliable aggregate of The Economist, New Yorker, New York Times,... More

Stop trolling your readers - We know you’re only doing it for clicks

Des Moines Register prepares for a ‘very stressful’ newsroom restructuring - Editor Amalie Nash speaks on turnover, transformation, and a virtual reality adventure

PBS pulls ads from Harper’s Magazine after critical essay - Piece argues public broadcaster has fallen under the sway of political influence and outside money

Should all journalists be on Twitter? - Reasons to take up or forgo the 140-character platform

The Tennessean is borrowing reporters from other Gannett papers - Music columnist Peter Cooper is latest journalist to part ways with Nashville paper


How one reporter copes inside the ‘Ebola bubble’ (BuzzFeed)

“Bring gloves to give nurses you meet at clinics, even if you’re there for a story. Get small change to give to the kids who have been out of school for months and are selling ground nuts for pitiful sums on the side of road. Hell, give them candy. Violate all the principles of ostensibly good aid stewardship, because the good stewardship of the developed world didn’t get help here in time, and now everyone is dying around you.”

Fake news sites using Facebook to spread Ebola panic (The Verge)

“These sites claim to be satirical but lack even incompetent attempts at anything resembling humor”

How Ben Bradlee dealt with flacks (Washington Post)

“I would like to be sure that you understand that we trust our editors’ news judgement and that we distrust yours”

Ben Bradlee, 93 (WaPo)

“From the moment he took over The Post newsroom in 1965, Mr. Bradlee sought to create an important newspaper that would go far beyond the traditional model of a metropolitan daily”

Bloggingheads

Greg Marx discusses democracy and news with Tom Rosenstiel of the American Press Institute

  • If you like the magazine, get the rest of the year for just $19.95 (6 issues in all).
  • If not, simply write cancel on the bill and return it. You will owe nothing.

Who Owns What

The Business of Digital Journalism

A report from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism

Study Guides

Questions and exercises for journalism students.