When journalist Anjan Sundaram travelled to Rwanda in 2009, he encountered a repressive government that targeted and imprisoned the journalists he worked with. His experience opened his eyes to the courage needed to report on the stories and people that…
History and journalism teacher David Cutler explains how he helps students discern fact from deception with a lesson from the Revolutionary War.
By PBS NewsHour
Women are routinely asked and expected to modify how they speak in order to not come across as too direct or harsh, says journalist Ann Friedman. But in pursuing her life’s work, she’s found greater confidence in her professional voice,…
By Joshua Barajas, Erica R. Hendry, Jenny Marder, Michael Rios
Paris accord aside, here are five important stories that may have gotten buried under last week’s big news.
In 2017, Mexico became the deadliest country in the world for journalists, despite efforts by the government to crack down on violence against members of the press.
By Erica R. Hendry
Longtime Sports Illustrated writer and NPR commentator Frank Deford, an esteemed sports journalist known for his colorful commentary, died Monday in Florida.
By Elizabeth Flock
There are 14 categories for journalism, and seven categories for the arts.
By Larisa Epatko
Two U.S. government-funded news organizations, known for their counter-propaganda efforts during Soviet times, are turning to social media to reach Russian audiences.
White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer’s tone was different on Monday, but his message was the same as over the weekend: The Trump administration feels that the press is unfair. At the CIA on Saturday, President Trump called members of…
By Daniel Bush
The news conference left little doubt that the relationship between President-elect Trump and the press will be fraught with tension over the next four years.
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