Year :
Issue :
 

October/November 2007
Transforming the Architecture
As newspapers struggle to survive with heavy emphasis on the Web, bulked-up local coverage and leaner staffs, they are dramatically revamping the way newsrooms operate.   > read more
By  Carl Sessions Stepp
San Francisco News Blues
Layoffs and buyouts have become commonplace at newspapers throughout the country. But few regions have been hit as hard as the San Francisco Bay Area.   > read more
By  Paul Farhi
Lying to Get the Truth
A powerful article in Harper’s about lobbying in Washington reignites a long-standing debate over the ethics of undercover journalism.   > read more
By  Mark Lisheron
Found in (My)Space
Social networking sites like MySpace and Facebook are valuable sources of information for journalists.   > read more
By  Jason Spencer
Deans of Change
Keeping their schools current with the digital revolution, raising enough money to make that happen and putting together diverse staffs are among the challenges facing the people who run the nation’s journalism and mass communication schools.   > read more
By  Paul Mihailidis &  Matthew C. Sheehan
A Reporter Returns Home
Teaching in Cambodia, and learning some tough lessons   > read more
By  Putsata Reang
The Marine Corps of Journalism   > read more
By  Sherry Ricchiardi
“Groundhog Day” in Baghdad   > read more
By  Sherry Ricchiardi
White Like Me
There’s too little diversity in the J-school leadership ranks.   > read more
By  Thomas Kunkel
Against All Odds
Left for dead by the pundits, USA Today celebrates its 25th birthday.   > read more
By  Rem Rieder
Mining the Web
Broadcasters are turning user-generated online content into winning television.   > read more
By  Barb Palser
Not So Pretty
TV’s emphasis on how female anchors look is an anachronism that needs to be scrapped.   > read more
By  Deborah Potter
Buffeted
Newspapers are paying the price for shortsighted thinking.   > read more
By  John Morton
Crowded House
News organizations turn to crowdsourcing to get readers more involved in the newsgathering process.   > read more
By  Emily Yahr
So Why Not 29?
Why did reporters for years end their stories by writing “-30-”?   > read more
By  Hadass Kogan
Covering “the Center of the Known Universe”
In Bucksport, Maine, nearly everybody reads the Enterprise.   > read more
By  Ted Gup
An Epidemic of Secrecy   > read more
Book review by  Carl Sessions Stepp
Probing Pat Tillman's Final Mission
ESPN.com's award-winning reporting.   > read more
By  Raquel Christie
Cliché Corner   > read more
Duke Lacrosse Saga   > read more
A Place at the Table   > read more
Without the “e”   > read more
Ambush Journalism   > read more
We the People   > read more
 
 
 
 
 

In the Astronomy rolex replica uk face, you can cycle assiduously or backwards in time, and watch angelic altar change their position. That accurate face aswell lets you accept whether you’re searching at the Earth (which will about-face already a day and appearance you what allotment of the Earth is in daylight) the Moon (ditto) or the positions of all the planets – just one of the abounding surprises rolex replica uk’s hidden in the Apple Watch. The ancillary button is added specific: a individual columnist will yield you to a card assuming your admired contacts, while a bifold columnist calls up Apple Pay; captivation it down brings up options to shut down, go into Ability Reserve approach (a low ability approach that shows alone the time) or lock the uk replica watches. I had no issues at all with array life, and usually begin myself with at atomic 20-30 percent array activity at the end of any accustomed day.