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Articles from Nieman Reports (September 22, 2002)

1-46 out of 46 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
`About This Story': newspapers work to make narrative journalism be accountable to readers. (Journalist's Trade). Frank, Russell 2649
`Scientific Conversations': after interviewing political leaders, a journalist uncovers the real revolution by talking with scientists. (Science Journalism). Dreifus, Claudia 1895
2002 Nieman Conference on Narrative Journalism: from November 8-10, reporters, editors, photographers, producers and authors will gather in Cambridge. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois Brief Article 232
Additional Nieman fellow named to class of 2003: former Canadian publisher Russell Mills will plan for a new journalism institute. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois 334
Arriving at judgments in selecting photos: at the Oregonian, key questions help to frame decisions about images of Mideast violence. (International journalism: Middle East). Rasmussen, Randy L. 1429
Breaking news or broken news: a brief history of the `first cloned human embryo' story. (Science Journalism). Miller, Jon D. 2861
Bringing science to a television audience; too often, spectacles--like mummies and volcanoes--triumph over the reporting of modern science. (Science Journalism). Palfreman, Jon 2290
Celebrating a journalist's life: Richard Harwood's family donates his books to the Kovach Library. (Niemans Notes). Blais, Madeleine 743
Class notes. (Niemen Notes). Fiore, Lois 2206
Covering the Intifada: a hazardous beat; photographers and journalists come under gunfire while reporting on the conflict. (International journalism: Middle East). Campagna, Joel 1985
David Riesman: he told us to question all the `common wisdom'. (Nieman Notes). Miller, Lindsay Brief Article 296
Deciding on an emotion-laden photograph for page one: when an image reflects `a crucial moment in a course of events,' editors make the decision to publish it. (International journalism: Middle East). Larkin, Michael Brief Article 391
Do words and pictures from the Middle East matter? A journalist from the region argues that U.S. policy is not affected by the way news is reported. (International journalism: Middle East). Khouri, Rami G. 976
Dwight Sargent's favorite eleven misspellings. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois 111
Environmental consequences of our reliance on the printed word: waste and pollution are the result of the paper that fuels the timber industry. (Journalist's Trade). Hancox, Ralph 2175
Expanding the lens on coverage of the Middle East: by judging a newspaper's visual coverage over a long period of time, bias becomes less apparent. (International journalism: Middle East). Rogers, Dick 1432
Georges Fellowship applications are invited for 2003 award. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois Brief Article 196
Graphics journalism: in USA Today, some of its `snapshots' have not given the full picture. (Journalist's Trade). Hamilton, John Maxwell; Perlmutter, David D.; Vines, Emily Arnette 2111
How does the European press address cloning? The answer depends on the level of debate and who is saying what. (Science Journalism). Blond, Olivier 1156
Images lead to varying perceptions: `in photographs in which we, as journalists, saw danger, some readers saw deception.' (International journalism: Middle East). Kornmiller, Debbie 1548
Investigating science: lots of time is required to cultivate sources and verify their claims. (Science Journalism). Blum, Deborah 2187
Knight Foundation initiative supports Latin American Nieman fellows. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois Brief Article 265
Listening to scientists and journalists: by hearing what they say about themselves and each other, researchers try to find common ground to improve reporting. (Science Journalism). Reed, Rosslyn; Walker, Gael 1766
Meshing science, money and politics in a book about AIDS vaccines: `narrative was an obvious tool for approaching such a story....' (Science Journalism). Thomas, Patricia 1279
New complications in reporting on science: scientists have important roles to play in getting the news right, but they are often reluctant participants. (Science Journalism). Dean, Cornelia 1577
Nieman Curator James C. Thomson, Jr., 1931-2002. (Nieman Notes). Fiore, Lois Obituary 1504
Photographic images can be misunderstood; `I had hoped people would view this boy from Ain el-Helweh as I had seen him, a tiny tragic figure.' (International journalism: Middle East). Kealy, Courtney 1720
Radio's relentless pace dictates different coverage; `the doing of science is rich territory for radio, since it's full of sound, if not fury.' (Science Journalism). Joyce, Christopher 1523
Reporting on science in South America: international coverage is good, while local research often isn't well covered. (Science Journalism). Leite, Marcelo 1610
Reporting science means looking for cautionary signals; `experienced science writers try to keep the sense of uncertainty in their copy.' (Science Journalism). Rensberger, Boyce 2017
Restoring and renovating Walter Lippmann House: the Nieman foundation is enlarging its home to meet the needs of its residents. (Curator's Corner). Giles, Bob Brief Article 649
Rethinking the science beat: cultural assumptions matter, and journalists need this broader context as part of their reporting. (Science Journalism). Friedhoff, Stefanie 1765
Science journalism. 1025
September 11: the impact of photography a year later: photographers help `in the collective and somber effort of rebuilding.' (Words & Reflections). Van Riper, Frank 2453
Teaching journalism students to report on science; they learn how to put science into its broader economic and social context. (Science Journalism). Starr, Douglas 1715
Technology enables new scientific images to emerge; `this new process in science communication will produce a different kind of journalistic thinking....' (Science Journalism). Frankel, Felice 760
The Daniel Pearl video: a journalist explains why its horrific images should be treated as news. (International journalism: Middle East). Kennedy, Dan 1069
The devolution of a science page: suffering from editorial interference and lack of focus, `the page actually managed to make science boring.' (Science Journalism). Dawson, Jim 1480
The difficulty of finding impartial sources in science: reporters are better prepared, the public is eager for news, yet the science beat is getting tougher to do. (Science Journalism). Hotz, Robert Lee 1572
The extraordinary adventure that is science writing: `once you've done it you can't imagine doing anything else.' (Science Journalism). Franklin, Jon 2056
The impact of Middle East pictures and words. (International Journalism). 477
The minefield of language in Middle East coverage: journalists rarely have the time or space to navigate through the war of words. (International journalism: Middle East). Wall, Beverly 859
The science of producing food: as science's role in the food chain increases, journalists need to `get it right.'(Science Journalism). Fitzgerald, Anne 1828
With passion and joy, Jim Bellows enlivened journalism. Effron, Seth Book Review 1239
Words & reflections. 378
Zombies on roller coasters: American media transport too many people to nowhere. Hume, Ellen Book Review 1585

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