Friday, July 25, 2014. Last Update: Fri 6:50 AM 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

How Forbes got to $475 million - That’s what a Hong Kong investor has agreed to pay for a firm that two years ago had trouble paying its rent

Are female journalists up to the job of a Jill Abramson interview? - Reporters avoid unflattering discussion about her firing

How to check if that viral video is true - Journalists don’t always verify user-generated content, so readers need to learn how to verify what they see online

The Grand Dame of Florida reporting has retired twice, but she’s still causing trouble - A conversation with the Tampa Bay Times’ Lucy Morgan

Brick by brick - After years of shrinking ambition at The Washington Post, Jeff Bezos has the paper thinking global domination


The 10 worst New Yorker longreads (Gawker)

“[A]pparently [Adam] Gopnik did not know you could bake fancy breads from France and other cultures. So he got his mom to teach him how to bake them. A fine anecdote, maybe, to tell a friend or a therapist. But in this case he wrote about it for the New Yorker, a magazine.”

Insufferable parenthetical asides, ranked (The Hairpin)

18. (strictly for the mise-en-scene)

You are now entering the demented kingdom of William T. Vollmann (TNR)

“Franzen tells a hilarious story of being a young writer in New York, meeting Vollmann, becoming fast friends, and inaugurating a draft swap. A while later, they exchanged work. Franzen gave Vollmann a dozen chiseled pages. Vollmann gave Franzen an entire novel.”

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.