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Students aren't the future of journalism. They're the present.
That's the bottom line of a report from the New America Foundation, a public-policy think-tank chaired by Google's Eric Schmidt that includes prominent journalistic thinkers such as The Atlantic's James Fallows among its leadership.
The report, "Shaping 21st Century Journalism," concludes that America's 483 (or so) journalism schools must fill the gap left by dwindling professional news staffs by refocusing their efforts on the creation of content for public consumption.
The student senate at Western Washington University on Wednesday voted down a resolution designed to compel student media to change online archives if alumni found content that damaged their professional reputation.
Last week, the student senate heard from members of WWU’s student media arguing the proposal infringed on their First Amendment rights and was otherwise ineffective because student government does not oversee student publications.
Of 11 senators, none voted for the proposal.
Student journalists at The UWM Post at the University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee announced late Sunday they plan to sue two former student government officials, alleging they participated in the theft and destruction of 800 copies of the newspaper in November October.
In a news story, the paper said it's own investigation revealed former Student Association President Alex Kostal directed his office manager to steal the newspapers.
(With apologizes to Barbara Eden for the subject line.
Page A-2 of today's New York Times carries five corrections. Sunday's had five, Saturday's seven, and Friday's had eight.
The culprits behind recent newspaper thefts at Florida Atlantic University were found — and they’re a class of engineering students.
Mariam Aldhahi, editor in chief of the University Press student newspaper, said they discovered Jan.
It’s not often a student journalist is targeted with violence over something they’ve written. It’s even rarer for an entire school to rally behind them.
Bridgewater State University student journalist Destinie Mogg-Barkalow, who wrote a pro-gay marriage editorial last week, was allegedly assaulted over her opinion piece.
A visit to the dining hall is a daily part of the college experience for most freshmen. Parents buy a meal plan at the start of each term with the idea that it’s a down payment on food for their eager young scholar.
Tax dollars for economic development in blighted urban neighborhoods are instead diverted to build a corporate headquarters in a thriving business district.
T.S. Eliot was right. April is the cruellest month -- if you're the editor of a college newspaper.Like the blooming of cherry blossoms and the return of the robins, April reliably brings the painful and entirely unnecessary self-destruction of some student journalists' careers, when attempts at April Fool's humor go horribly wrong.Each year, parody editions of campus newspapers push the boundaries of good taste -- and occasionally, good judgment.
Scottie Pippen, the seven-time all-star who played on six NBA championship teams, wants the world to know that he is not broke.
An Indiana high school newspaper and yearbook adviser has settled her lawsuit against Greater Clark County Schools, though the terms are not yet known.
Kelly Short sued the public school corporation in January, claiming school officials retaliated against her for supporting the First Amendment rights of students.
Ohio State University’s student newspaper The Lantern and Gannett Company’s Media Network of Central Ohio will exchange more than sales revenue and a monthly fee, according to the publishing agreement.
Florida Atlantic University will lose its second student media director in two years on June 18.
Michael Gaede has served as FAU’s student media director since September.
Four years after its print edition was canceled, The New City Collegian is back in business — for one day, at least.
On Tuesday, the student newspaper at Seattle Central Community College published its first print edition since 2008, when it found itself at the center of a national censorship debate that resulted in the elimination of all funding for the newspaper and the resignation of the faculty adviser.
The newspaper has been operating as an online-only publication since that time.
We've been reporting on The Red & Black Publisher Harry Montevideo's salary as part of our coverage of the walk-out by student editors earlier this week. His salary offers context into how the paper is doing financially, as well as giving insight into how the paper is being operated by its independently incorporated board of directors.
For posting comments on Facebook about shooting President Obama, Miami Dade College student Joaquin Serrapio was sentenced to probation and 250 hours of community service earlier this year.
An entire generation of students has now grown up in an environment in which free speech in school is limited.
This January will mark the 25th anniversary of the Hazelwood School District v.
The role of student media came under fire after American University’s student newspaper, The Eagle, interviewed an associate professor about breastfeeding in class. The story generated national attention before the paper ever even wrote about it, and Thursday, media and school representatives gathered to talk about the role of student journalism and their rights, as well as what qualifies as news.
“Journalists serve the public interest, but that is not the same as what the public is interested in,” said John Watson, an American University associate professor who was one of the panelists on the forum held at the campus.
The panel consisted of Watson, Director of Media and Interactive Journalism Amy Eisman, Student Press Law Center Executive Director Frank LoMonte, Associated Press Reporter Brett Zongker and was lead by Associate Dean for Academic Affairs for the School of Communication Rose Ann Robertson.
The Eagle was unfairly criticized as a third-rate, sexist, anti-woman publication targeting faculty, hounding sources and asking biased and sophomoric questions, Robertson said.
“They do make mistakes because they have the unfortunate liability of relying on human beings but it’s a very good paper,” Watson said.
One of the functions of a news media is to put controversial issues on the public agenda, Watson said.
Most college students understand the level of safety on their campus, but sometimes they can get a little too comfortable.
A much needed reminder of campus safety comes this week, as this past Monday was the deadline for colleges to release their annual crime report, as required by the Jeanne Clery Act. All colleges that except federal money, which includes almost all public and private colleges that accept federal financial aid, are required to release this report that chronicles the last three years’ worth of serious crime by category. The act is named after a Lehigh University student who was raped and murdered in her dorm room.