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Want to see the whole article? Check out Corban Quinn - Discord’s most successful news aggregator server ( ) or the sourced website.




Across the country on is national drive with - join us on the ABC Listen app, online and on your digital radio




Want to see the whole article? Check out Corban Quinn - Discord’s most successful news aggregator server ( ) or the sourced website.




Want to see the whole article? Check out Corban Quinn - Discord’s most successful news aggregator server ( ) or the sourced website.







وزیر اعظم چیئرمین نیب سے ملے تو غلط۔ وزیر اعظم یاوزراء کسی جج سے ملے تو غلط۔ جرنیل سے ملے تو غلط۔ تو جناب حامد میر صاحب آپ جعلی اکاونٹس میں نامزد ملزم کے ساتھ مل کر عوامی رائے پر کیوں اثر انداز ہو رہے ہیں؟ آپ کیلئے سب حلال اور باقیوں کیلئے حرام۔







This morn we’re very excited by and grateful to support from Deutsche Presse Agentur ’s for our product and bid. An exciting new phase in support for




“This is about you.” welcomes 14 awesome publishers to the German local news accelerator.







Do you want to hear how journalists from 19 media in 12 countries uncovered the biggest tax fraud in Europe? from CORRECTIV tells about the large cross-border cooperation at the EIJC & Dataharvest







📺📟📱📰 Sobre el 20è aniversari de l'ACN, el valor estratègic dels nostres mitjans de comunicació públics (atacats anit indecentment durant el per al ) i un apunt històric gens conegut ➡️




ফেব্রুয়ারতে নরওয়ের জনপ্রিয়তম পত্রিকায় প্রকাশিত হয় ছয় মাস ব্যাপী পরিচালনা করা এক জটিল অনুসন্ধান, যেখানে এক প্রতারক তার ভিকটিমদের সাথে যোগাযোগ করে টিন্ডারের মাধ্যমে। বিস্তারিত:













Our second juror is , Communications Director at the . He's got an eye for outstanding . Winning journalism tells a and he's hoping to find a piece that is as emotive as it is factual.







Two synopses for two feature-length THE OTHER SIDE OF REASON is based on true story RTS NATO Bombing in 1999. Other MEDIA GUY is on TV . If you know somebody interested in producing movies please contact me. Best Regards Aleksandar Krzavac



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The Mueller report reveals that negative coverage isn’t the product of a dishonest media vendetta against the president. It’s the result of reporters having eyes and ears.
—  Justin Peters in Slate
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This series seems like such a good idea. I’m glad that there are more videos similar to this that don’t antagonize any opposed ideas but starts a discussion with good faith. Also, the journalist seems to be open minded which will hopefully make the conversation fruitful for both sides.

espn.com
Michelin restaurants and fabulous wines: Inside the secret team dinners that have built the Spurs' dynasty
Over the past 20 years, Gregg Popovich has sliced an exclusive culinary trail across America -- all for a singular purpose. This is the story of his legendary team dinners, and how they have served as a pillar of the Spurs' decadeslong dynasty.

Over the past 20 years, Gregg Popovich has sliced an exclusive culinary trail across America – all for a singular purpose. This is the story of his legendary team dinners, and how they have served as a pillar of the Spurs’ decadeslong dynasty.

Very good for Donald Trump ignoring the White House Correspondents’ dinner. For decades now the dinner has been an audition process where the President has to pander and perform to the journalists, or else. Who are these people to decide who is or who isn’t a villain? Journalism is not a leverage weapon to promote their elitist clique and the democrat party and smite their enemies, which is everyone who doesn’t perform like they want. These people are SICK. #usa #donaldtrump

“Are you a politician asking what your country can do for you or a zealous one asking what you can do for your country?”

                                                               —Khalil Gibran, The New Frontier (1925)

rollingstone.com
The Press Will Learn Nothing From the Russiagate Fiasco
The inability to face the enormity of the last few years of errors will cost the news media its credibility, even with blue-state audiences.
By Matt Taibbi

… it’s shocking to see national media voices after the release of Robert Mueller’s report patting each other on the back, congratulating themselves for a three-year faceplant they must know will haunt the whole business for a long time.

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Second day Internship at Tageblatt. To be honnest? It was pretty awesome. Yeah sure I made mistakes but people were so nice while explaining everything to me so I didn’t feel dumb but rather interested in learning how to do it right. Really hope this continues like that.

#internship #tageblatt #journalism #student #girl #blondehappy #learning #smile #rain #spn #loveyourself #imtheoneishouldloveinthisworld
https://www.instagram.com/p/BwpMXtWFEk3/?utm_source=ig_tumblr_share&igshid=139cmqc3kosce

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Field Trip: newsroom

You can incorporate many field trips or extension trips for your students to enrich the conceptual learning experience.  I know it is a legal hassle, but it is worth it!  Day and local trips, even those after school hours, will afford you the least problems of legality, money, and cutting into other course meeting time.  One easy way to access this reality is through local writers and specifically newsrooms.

No matter where you live, you will be able to find a local newsroom.  Though it is a busy place, many reporters or editors will be eager to share their experiences with local youth.  You might already know a journalist or media representative in your area.  If not, reach out to fellow teachers or contact the agencies directly.  Consider the language of the medium if your language of instructions is different from that of the local language.  You might either find agencies operating in English (if that is your course language) or consider a multilingual learning experience that is more focused on the concept of news media rather than the actual written text.

Once you find your willing body, plan your event(s).  You probably have a lot of ideas about how to best utilise this experience.  I think it’s important to have some sort of focus related to your curriculum in addition to a general tour and Q&A that might get kids excited about this profession.  Here are five focus ideas that work, and I would love to hear about more you try out with your students:

1. Biases

The journalist or media professional can help your students consider the ways media can be biased or not.  What do different text types tell us inherently about biases?  If we call these ‘perspectives’ do they become more acceptable?  Some, of course, are meant to be unbiased while others are allowed certain biases.  How might a journalistic author also include different opinions in the text?  Together, you might analyse different articles or types of media or discuss a difficult situation when a reporter has strong feelings about a topic they have to cover.  Politics are a great place to start here!  Papers typically endorse candidates at times of election but are meant to cover all candidates in an unbiased fashion.  You can look at how the media might accomplish this task…or fail.

2. Image content

There is no doubt that we are now in an increasingly image rich society.  Together, consider how images (still or moving) impact the way we digest news.  These might be portraits, photos or videos of events, cartoons, images of natural phenomenon, and more.  How do journalists and other media find the images they use?  How do they ensure it is not doctored?  How does cutting parts of images change the way we view it? What is the impact of images vs. words in today’s media?  The professional might have strong opinions about the way images are used online.  You might also consider citizen journalists here and the way their content can be picked up by media corporations.  How do our phones act as witnesses to events?  Is it a good thing to have so much witness available?  What might be the downsides?  

3.  The biz!

Consider the angle of the media as a business.  If you have many business students, this will be especially interesting.  Consider how news sells.  What headlines create the most hits?  How do agencies decide on their content and where to place it?  What do images have to do with sales or hits? All of this can lead to discussions of text types: how is the news written most effectively and how does the layout on the page enhance the readership?  Students might then create their own news reports that “sell”; they can annotate or orally explain the way their articles are able to make money.  They might also consider ethical debates about printing what sells vs. what is important.  The journalist will no doubt have some examples of this conundrum.  

4. Where does information come from?

This is a great TOK connection if we consider where our knowledge and version of the truth comes from.  There have always been different versions of reality represented through media, but now there is open discourse about the validity or censorship or ‘fakeness’ of it.  Journalists can help your students to find out where exactly they find their information.  They can together consider the relative values of information from witnesses, police reports, government documents, Twitter feeds, and more.  How do they comb through this information to arrive at their published material?  How do images add to this information?  What are they careful of?  Your students might look at a particular emerging story with them to understand this idea more fully.

5. Whom can you trust?

The ideas above lead right into this question: when we digest our news, how do we know if we can trust it?  Consider the language of “post-truth” and “fake news”: what to do these imply about our media today?  Also consider censorship and its role in the media.  How does the move of news from print to online both allow for more truth and fact checking as well as more opportunity for ‘fakeness’?  The journalist might present students with a story covered in two entirely different ways and attempt to analyse where the truth lies.  Or, they might be given tools to attempt to read truthful accounts everyday.  No doubt your contact will have some ideas here!

Additionally, you may choose to have follow up sessions in house if the journalist is interested in doing more.  Your students might work on creating a type of media themselves that the professional can follow up on.  S/he won’t necessarily make and comment on work specifically, but could lead a discussion of how to go through the editing process or consider the impact of the language they have chosen (and its potential biases).  It is more effective with the media professional, but you will also learn more skills to help your students when it is just you in the classroom.  

Kathleen

London, April 2019

Trump Flips Out at The New York Times, Says It Should ‘Beg’ on Its Knees for His Mercy

Trump Flips Out at The New York Times, Says It Should ‘Beg’ on Its Knees for His Mercy

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(Photo by Kevin Dietsch-Pool/Getty Images)

Donald Trump flew into a temper tantrum first thing Tuesday morning, this time aiming his vitriol at The New York Times. The president appeared to be flipping out after a column from Paul Krugman tore into him and the Republican Party over the Mueller report, writing that Trump “betrayed” the country and “the modern GOP is perfectly willing to sell out…

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Reasons I can’t go into journalism:

1) talking to people makes me anxious

2) I stutter when I have to read things or when I’m nervous

3) I can’t talk at s normal volume, it’s either project my voice like I’m an actor without a mic or Lilly from Pitch Perfect, there’s no in between

4) I have mini anxiety attacks when I ask my friends to use their toilets, do we really think I can ask a stranger for their opinion on anything?

An excerpt from the Jacques’ Snicket speech delivered during a meeting of The City’s Journalists Association, shortly after the publication of article accusing his brother Lemony of arson in Daily Punctilio.

We don’t have the information whether Eleanora Poe and Geraldine Julienne we’re present during the meeting, although it possible, as the meetings of Association are open to every journalist, reporter or writer working for any newspaper. {transcript under the cut}

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Tell Me I Don’t Have to Worry

By Rachel Lamarre -

“I remember filing into one of Emerson’s black box theaters on the last day of orientation. There were so many new students in the journalism department that the last few people had to sit on the stairs. We were there to be introduced to the faculty and learn more about our curriculum for the next four years. At this moment I was excited to start pursuing something I was so passionate about and I was hopeful for what was to come. Scanning the panel of professors, I made note of the fact that there was only one woman.”

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Days Gone - That Other PlayStation Game (OMGH) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Mni3tNOvaNY

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