This is the "Journalism Resources" page of the "NNHS English 2: Journalism" guide.
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NNHS English 2: Journalism  

Last Updated: Jan 19, 2016 URL: Print Guide RSS Updates
Journalism Resources Print Page

Primary vs. Secondary Sources

From Hartness Library

Vermont Tech

Research and the Interview

Informing the news: the need for knowledge-based reporting

Interviewing a source: Rules of the road; talking with officials and experts

Online information, credibility and the “Google generation”: Research, tips, resources

Research strategy guide for finding quality, credible sources

Research tip sheets: Lessons on online search techniques, reading studies, understanding data and methods

Advanced Internet research techniques: Five key lessons from Google



    The value of editing in the digital age: Readers’ perceptions of article quality and professionalism

    Feature writing: Crafting research-based stories with characters, development and a structural arc

    How to write an op-ed or column

    Basic newswriting: Learn how to originate, research and write breaking-news stories

    Data journalism lesson with crime stats: Parsing close-call numbers and producing valid stories

    Writing about a research study: Good examples of using scholarship as a basis for reporting


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      All of the documents that are listed in this Journalism LibGuide can be found in the Shorenstein Center, located in the Journalist's Resource.  You may have to register with your email address in order to use this resource. Follow the link to subscribe to their weekly email of journalisms resources and news.  You may unsubscribe following the use of these resources.



        Statistical terms used in research studies: A primer for journalists 

        Glossary of common terms used in digital journalism

        Syllabus: Critical thinking, ethics and knowledge-based practice in visual media

        Code of ethics of the Society of Professional Journalists

        Eight questions to ask when interpreting academic studies: A primer for media


          Topical Coverage

          Key data- and research-oriented government agencies that media members should know about

          Ten hints for covering government

          Science reporting: Covering the environment, technology and medicine

          Reporting on crisis, disaster, homeland security: Tips from Juliette Kayyem

          Research-based ideas for college campus reporting: Potential stories

          Health reporting: Semester-long course on covering the science, policy and business of health care

          Racial bias and news media reporting: New research trends

          What’s new in digital and social media research, March 2014: From gatekeeping and filter bubbles to virality and sharing


   Journalism Resources


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