Columbia Journalism Review publiczne
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Corey Hutchins is a Colorado-based contributor to the Columbia Journalism Review's United States Project, which covers developments in local media around the country. Here, he speaks with Dave Burdick, editor-in-chief of Denverite, a 5-month-old for-profit Denver news startup, about the challenges of starting a hyperlocal, digital-only news product…
 
Corey Hutchins is a Colorado-based contributor to the Columbia Journalism Review's United States Project, which covers developments in local media around the country. Here, he speaks with Ben Goldfarb and Leah Todd of the Solutions Journalism Network, and J.R. Logan of Taos News, about "Small Towns, Big Change," a collaboration between SJN and seve…
 
Paul Berry was the CTO of Huffington Post from April 2007 through December 2011. He is currently the founder and CEO of RebelMouse, a social media startup, and Soho Tech Lab, an incubator. Here, he speaks with Emily Bell, director of the Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia University, about where he's been, where he's going, and what's in…
 
Bill Grueskin, Lucas Graves, and Ava Seave are the authors of a new report released by Columbia University's Tow Center for Digital Journalism, entitled "The Story So Far: What we know about the business of digital journalism." In this conversation with assistant editor Lauren Kirchner, Grueskin and Graves discuss the report's recommendations for t…
 
Lawrence Pintak, author of the book The New Arab Journalist: Mission and Identity in a Time of Turmoil, wrote the cover story of the May/June issue of CJR, entitled "Breathing Room: Toward a new Arab Media." In this conversation with assistant editor Lauren Kirchner, Pintak talks about the origins of television news networks like Al Jazeera and Al …
 
CJR's Michael Meyer sits down with author and Nation columnist Calvin Trillin about his new collection, "Trillin on Texas," out now from the University of Texas Press. In this excerpt of their conversation, Meyer asks Trillin about his experiences reporting and writing "U.S. Journal," his series of features that ran in The New Yorker from 1967 to 1…
 
LynNell Hancock, a reporter specializing in education and child-and-family policy issues and director of the Spencer Fellowship for Education Journalism at Columbia University, is the author of the cover story of CJR's March/April issue, "Tested: Covering schools in the age of micro-measurement." In this conversation with deputy editor Clint Hendle…
 
Brooke Kroeger, director of the Arthur L. Carter Journalism Institute at New York University, is the author of an upcoming book about the history of undercover reporting. In this conversation with assistant editor Joel Meares, she argues that undercover reporting is incredibly valuable for its power to affect change in society, and that it should n…
 
Ryan Chittum, deputy editor of The Audit on CJR.org, speaks with assistant editor Laure Kirchner about some of this week's most interesting stories. They discuss the Wisconsin protests over union rights and what might happen next; why Apple's price-gouging on iPad apps can't last; and what the latest developments in the Bernie Madoff saga mean for …
 
Judith Matloff is an adjunct professor at the Columbia University School of Journalism, and previously worked as a foreign correspondent for twenty years. She is on the board of the International News Safety Institute, which does safety training all over the world. In this conversation with assistant editor Lauren Kirchner, Matloff speaks about the…
 
Vanessa M. Gezari is the author of the cover story of the January/February 2011 issue of the Columbia Journalism Review, entitled "Crossfire in Kandahar: Afghanistan's new journalists navigate an ambiguous war." In this conversation with assistant editor Lauren Kirchner, Gezari talks about the obstacles that both Afghan journalists and foreign corr…
 
A conversation between assistant editor Lauren Kirchner and CJR columnist Craig Silverman, proprietor of RegretTheError.com. Silverman talks about NPR's recent correction concerning the number of State Department cables that WikiLeaks released to the public, and how this widespread mistake in the press has contributed to a misperception of the Wiki…
 
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