The MOEy award recognizes the best of the best in collegiate journalism from among more than 4,100 entries in SPJ’s 2014 Mark of Excellence Awards competition.
The CUNY J-School seeks candidates with a passion for creating a world-class graduate program aimed at bilingual journalists who want to serve the Hispanic media market in the U.S.
The new initiative would create the preeminent professional education and training hub for journalists interested in covering U.S. Hispanic communities and issues relevant to them.
The annual two-week program is open to student members of the National Association of Hispanic Journalists (NAHJ) and National Association of Black Journalists (NABJ), as well as May graduates of an historically black college or university.
The McGraw Fellowships enable accomplished journalists to do the deep reporting to produce a distinguished investigative or enterprise business story.
Check out some of our latest links – including Emrys Eller’s story for The Guardian about a couple’s plea for assisted dying rights.
The new fellowship program will make at least three awards to reporters for up to $15,000 each. The deadline for the first round of grants is October 16.
The J-School’s Director of Alumni Services is responsible for the planning and implementation of programs and projects that strategically engage alumni and provide tangible benefits to alumni. This is a half-time position (20 hours/week) that reports to the associate dean.
The $500,000 fund gives financial backing to journalists from around the world working on projects that have the potential to transform the way people relate to news.
“Counterfeit Ed” and “The Missing” (pictured above) made the cut in the Online News Association’s Online Journalism Awards competition. The winner will be announced Sept. 26.
The goal is to help fill the widening gap that has emerged as newspapers and other media reduce their support for expensive and time-consuming investigative projects.
Their projects will explore cyber-attacks on the international financial system, Nicaraguan plans to build an extensive shipping canal, and the impact on the Cuban economy of restored relations with the U.S.
The 14 pioneers in our new M.A. degree program have chosen communities they will serve and are developing strategies to engage them.
Gilot, who comes to CUNY from the Knight Foundation, will lead an educational initiative aimed at teaching working journalists the skills they need in a rapidly evolving profession.
An essay in The Communication Review concludes that focusing on technology alone will not solve the industry’s problems.
Cole Rosengren was given an award in memory of the journalist Dennis Duggan while the NYCity News Service’s “Stop the Mold” project took home a top prize.
Some 120 students have enrolled in its core master’s in journalism degree program, 20% more than in any of class in its history. And, for the first time, more than half of the students (52%) are persons of color or from other underrepresented minority groups.
Plus, Michaela Ross, ’15, gets New York Financial Writers’ prize and Roxanne Scott, ’14, is chosen for women’s African reporting fellowship.
Journalists interested in attending a one-day seminar to strengthen their background knowledge of the island’s troubled economy must apply by May 20th.
Check out some of latest links – including Reed Dunlea’s Daily News video of arrests made during local protests stemming from the Freddie Gray case.