Recent events at the Harvard Crimson and Northwestern Daily demonstrate the double bind student journalists often face in reporting on campus.
Objectivity is a worthy and important goal for journalists, but a focus on objectivity above all else can lead to “both sides” rhetoric that obscures truth.
The New York Times’ Michael Barbaro, host of “The Daily” podcast, discussed audio journalism at a Scripps Presents event.
As student journalists, we work to keep the campus informed about what’s going on. But we can’t do our jobs if we’re kept from accessing basic information.
Claremont McKenna College gave its students free access to the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal. More colleges need to do this.
Student newsrooms exist to cover student voices. All we ask in return is to be adequately funded.
Local journalism has faced extraordinary challenges over the last two decades, leading to the closure or consolidation of nearly 20% of local papers since
The code of ethics many newsrooms follow calls on journalists to “give voice to the voiceless,” but this thinking limits how we see our sources.
In the digital age, social media has called into question everything we believe about free speech. That’s according to Andrew Marantz, a journalist and
In an effort to be transparent, we analyzed our coverage from the past semester and looked at the students we are covering. In an