While the digital age has disrupted the ways in which news organizations earn money, there are a number of innovative new models that can help quality journalism survive.
Plus: Can machine learning fix (some of) the fake news problem? And Facebook wants you to help it answer some hard questions.
Journalists interested in ICFJ’s 2017 Global Health Reporting Contest are invited to participate in a live chat featuring discussions with senior health journalists, past contest winners and ICFJ staff.
Brazilian journalist Edgard Matsuki is a pioneer in combating misinformation in his country. In 2013, he created Boatos.org after noticing the growing trend of false information on the internet.
How journalists can use Populace, an app that reads social media data to display crowd density, to find breaking stories as they happen.
Brush up on your English-language writing skills with these 10 free or almost-free tools.
Plus: Even more bad news for fact-checking, and how a fake news story spread from a Russian “satire” site to FoxNews.com.
For news publishers, sending out an email bulletin to readers can be a great way to engage readers and boost revenues. Former ICFJ Knight Fellow James Breiner explains how.
A new comic book-style textbook aims to break the mold of journalism education and enable high school students to see themselves as journalists.
Engaging with a diverse audience can be difficult and daunting. To reach a broader group, Chicago's WBEZ let underrepresented groups ask the questions that would be the basis for future stories.
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