Journalism In the Time of Crisis is an international research project initiated by the journalism program at Carleton University’s School of Journalism and Communication to establish and engage with a global network of experts to look at the nexus between journalism and the COVID-19 pandemic in an effort to find lessons for journalism practice in the future.
Our next interview features our health reporter Moira Wyton, who will examine how the pandemic has taught us to cover health better. She will discuss health as more than just what happens in hospitals, racism and its impacts in our healthcare system and how changes to our system are possible, despite how political some aspects of health are.
As an increasing number of people around the world consume, discuss and share news in WhatsApp, it’s become more important for journalists and researchers to understand the conversations that take place on the messaging app.
Financial supports for businesses including news publications are trickling out. But communities relying on outlets reporting in languages of comfort are at risk of losing those vital information sources to 'nine-alarm fire'
The effects of COVID-19 are already being framed as an “extinction event” for journalism, causing dozens of news outlets to collapse around the world. Tens of thousands of newsroom jobs have been lost or reshaped by the pandemic. That’s why…
When you can't take the best sourcing advice (get out of the office, meet with people in person, etc), how do you find and cultivate sources? Join this webinar to learn unique and innovative ways to get ahold of sources and convince them to talk.
How can leaders have democratic conversations during health emergencies? Is media meeting the challenge of reporting on these emergencies, for all communities? And what works better for COVID-19 prevention messaging: 'don't get it' or 'don't spread it'?
J-Source/ProjetJ is a publication of the Canadian Journalism Project, a venture led by the journalism programs at Ryerson University and Carleton University and supported by the post-secondary journalism programs at member institutions of J- Schools Canada/EcolesJ (j-schoolscanada.ca) as well as by a group of donors.