Leap the Native American journalistic divide
- Learning Curve. Sapsford, Carla // Columbia Journalism Review;Nov/Dec2002, Vol. 41 Issue 4, p83
Discusses the importance among journalists to learn how to report issues related to Native Americans. Conflict between the press and American Indians; View of U.S. citizens on the notion of sovereignity according to Maynard Institute Chairman Mark Trahant; Emphasis on reservation culture.
- Trickle-down fascism could be emboldening a county clerk near you. Davis, Charles // IRE Journal;Mar/Apr2005, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p11
Deals with the challenges facing journalists in the U.S. Deterioration of the relationship between journalists and public officials in the country; Problems confronting journalists in gathering news in the country; Belief that press freedom is constrained in the country.
- MILITARY SOURCING. Berens, Michael J. // IRE Journal;Mar/Apr2005, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p29
Presents tips to U.S. reporters in doing military reporting. Information on the Armed Forces Epidemiological Board (AFEB), a civilian board of medical advisors that deliver updates about the military health care in the U.S.; Capability of journalists to access public military reports, memos and...
- What is a jourï¿½naï¿½list? Barton, Gina // Quill;May2002, Vol. 90 Issue 4, p10
Reports on the definition of journalism. U.S. policy to accredit online reporters; Problem in defining a journalist; Purpose of journalism; Principles that consist of the theory of journalism.
- ON THE CAPITOL HILL BEAT. Bratcher, Drew // Washingtonian Magazine;May2007, Vol. 42 Issue 8, p74
The article provides information on U.S. journalist Brody Mullins. In 1992, Mullins had an internship at the Washington, D.C. bureau of the "Wall Street Journal." He landed back at the journal in 2005 after college at Northwestern and two years at "Roll Call" covering lobbyists. He received the...
- All the President's Reporters. Hess, Stephen // Society;Mar/Apr92, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p11
This article provides facts on the White House press corps in the U.S. as of March 1992. The White House press corps is 69 percent male, 31 percent female, 95 percent white, 5 percent minorities. These figures are close to the percentages for all journalists in the nation and represent...
- Get out of your chair, news doesn't happen in newsrooms. Brown, Fred // Quill;
This article presents the author's suggestion that U.S. reporters should make personal contact when gathering information. Technology has added a lot to reporting. It is much easier in a high-technology world to look up information, access public records, track down sources and calculate what...
- Why Reporters in the U.S. Now Need Protection. Steiger, Paul // Pro Publica;11/27/2013, p2
The article presents a speech by non-profit newsroom ProPublica founder and executive chairman Paul Steiger when he received the Burton Benjamin Memorial award from the Committee to Protect Journalists, in which he discussed the protection of American journalists of the First Amendment and...
- Before the Shooting Begins. Hunter, James Davison // Columbia Journalism Review;Jul/Aug1993, Vol. 32 Issue 2, p29
In this article, the author discusses some aspects of a culture war occurring in the U.S. in 1993. This conflict is far more consequential than most politicians and journalists and academics have supposed. The author would contend that if the culture war is really a war over first principles of...