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American Journalism Review
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October 2002
Business As Usual
While news organizations have energetically uncovered corporate abuses and editorialized for reforms, their parent companies have been less than enthusiastic in applying the new standards to their own operations.   > read more
By  Miles Maguire
Who’s got the beat?
More news organizations are staffing security-related departments in Washington, D.C., since September 11. But at other critically important agencies, the ranks of regular beat reporters are shrinking.   > read more
By  Lucinda Fleeson
Tracking Traficant
Bertram de Souza has been a harsh critic during the 23 years he has covered the colorful congressman-turned-inmate. James A. Traficant Jr. and his supporters haven’t hesitated to fire back.   > read more
By  Rachel Smolkin
Not So Funny
Several major newspapers are leaving their editorial cartoonist positions vacant. Are these civic needlers an endangered species?   > read more
By  Natalie Pompilio
"Keep Us in the News"
Journalist Vagram Agadzhanyan went into self-imposed exile in Armenia after being freed from jail in Nagorno-Karabakh. He was photographed at the Hotel Armenia overlooking the main square of the capital, Yerevan.   > read more
By  Sherry Ricchiardi
Media Strike Out
Journalists didn’t deliver the full message about the baseball talks.   > read more
By  John D. Solomon
A Column Too Far
Writing these things is not as easy as it looks.   > read more
By  Thomas Kunkel
Asking the Tough Questions
It’s better to do it before the shooting starts.   > read more
By  Rem Rieder
Web Surfers on Speed
...And other misconceptions about writing for the Web.   > read more
By  Barb Palser
Good News on Local News
There are bright spots out there, particularly on cable.   > read more
By  Deborah Potter
Keeping the Door Open
The government must justify the need for secret hearings.   > read more
By  Jane Kirtley
Accounting 201
What is pro forma reporting, and why is it used?   > read more
By  John Morton
Et Tu, St. Pete?
Media ethicists are appalled by a venerable newspaper's deal to get its name on a Tampa arena   > read more
By  Kelly Heyboer
The Brides Wore White
Will the New York Times' printing of a same-sex marriage announcement prompt other papers to do so?   > read more
By  Natalie Pompilio
McPaper Co. Wants Smallfries with That
Gannett is making local alt-weeklies nervous with plans for youth-oriented publications in two cities   > read more
By  Burl Gilyard
Dose of Reality
A Chicago station borrows reality show techniques for news specials   > read more
By  Jill Rosen
The Agony of Defeat
The Washington Post believed in D.C.'s Olympic chances as much--perhaps more--than anyone   > read more
By  Jill Rosen
Top 3 End-of-Summer Fake News Events
Season yields a bumper crop of not-quite-true news stories   > read more
By  Jill Rosen
Baseball, Apple Pie and Sports Cliché
Headline writers were apparently inspired by news that there would be no Major League strike   > read more
By  Jill Rosen
The Web’s Impact on Writing
Writing for the Information Age: Light, Layered, and Linked

By Bruce Ross-Larson
W.W. Norton & Co.
192 pages; $23.95   > read more
Book review by  Carl Sessions Stepp

Ardent Admirers
After the San Francisco Chronicle cancels Stephanie Salter’s long-running column, her fans stage a rally and bombard the paper with e-mails.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Editorial Adjustment
The Salt Lake Tribune's new editorial page editor, Vern Anderson, expects the paper to take a more moderate stance under Publisher William Dean Singleton.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Philly Telly I
Former Philadelphia news anchor Rich Noonan files a complaint with a state commission alleging that the local Fox station let him go because he is white.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Philly Telly II
Philadelphia's KYW-TV hires a 25-year veteran of rival WPVI to take the 11 p.m. slot held by local TV news legend Larry Kane.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Sweet Home Alabama
Melinda Gorham, who knew she wanted to work at the Huntsville Times when she left college, reaches the top rung of the Times' newsroom more than 20 years later.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
The Comeback Mossback
Knute "Skip" Berger returns to his old job as editor in chief of Seattle Weekly following a two-year sabbatical.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Farewell to the Truth
Editor Terry Greenberg departs Elkhart, Indiana's Truth to head the newsroom at Bloomington, Illinois' Pantagraph.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Jackson Action
Ronnie Agnew returns to his Mississippi roots, becoming the first African American to be named executive editor of Jackson's Clarion-Ledger.   > read more
By  Kathryn S. Wenner
Cliché Corner   > read more
By  Jill Rosen