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May 1996
Starting Over
A newspaper's death is a devastating blow to the psyche of its journalists. Even those who wind up with better jobs don't excape emotional turmoil and deep, long-lasting scars.   > read more
By  Fawn Germer
Merged in Milwaukee
A year ago the employee-owned Journal and Sentinel were scrapped in favor of a brand new paper. Combining publications with vastly different styles and hostile staffs continues to pose big-time management challenges.   > read more
By  Alicia C. Shepard
The CNN Effect
How much influence does the 24-hour news network really have on foreign policy?   > read more
By  Warren P. Strobel
Public Journalism: Balancing the Scales   > read more
By  Carl Sessions Stepp
The Death of the Masses? No, but.
Journalism is more than ever a matter of content, not vehicles.   > read more
By  Reese Cleghorn
"Newspapers Are Living Entities"
What do you do when yours dies? And can Poynter help keep the survivors healthy?   > read more
By  Rem Rieder
What's At the End of the Infobahn?
Success will come when someone finds a way to get the public to regularly part with its money.   > read more
By  Douglas Gomery
Doing the Public's Business in the Dark
A Louisiana judge allows a school board to hold secret sessions. An appeals court overrules him.   > read more
By  Jane Kirtley
Who Knew? Newspapers Are a Hot Commodity
The high sale price of papers shows sophisticated investors believe in their future.   > read more
By  John Morton
Making Too Much of “Downsizing”?   > read more
By  Kelly Heyboer
A Moving Serial Narrative about AIDS   > read more
By  Art Kramer
You Say E-Mail, I Say e-mail   > read more
By  Alex Frankel
Prize-Winning Photographs of the Heartland   > read more
By  Sherry Ricchiardi
Investing in the Newsroom   > read more
By  Cynthia Barnett
Whitewater's Lessons for Journalists
Blood Sport: The President and
His Adversaries

By James B. Stewart
Simon & Schuster   > read more
Book review by  Carl Sessions Stepp
A New Outlook   > read more
By  Sheryl M. Kennedy
Bylines   > read more
By  Suzan Revah
Cliché corner   > read more
By  Suzan Revah
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