Tags » Journalistic Ethics

The Matt Lauer Catastrophe Edition

The Matt Lauer Catastrophe Edition

A failure of competence or a collapse of journalistic ethics or both?

It has to be difficult for anyone with any knowledge of journalism to watch the Matt Lauer disaster entitled the “Commander in Chief Forum” without suffering immense pain.  1,398 more words

Business Ethics

Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

Here’s the text of a court paper that Aaron Walker has filed in the Walker v. Kimberlin, et al. lawsuit—

View this document on Scribd… 51 more words

Team Kimberlin

National expert to speak at PBSC on ethics and the media

Palm Beach State College’s Center for Applied Ethics will host award-winning journalist Al Tompkins in an engaging, interactive session exploring the challenges journalists face today that are transforming the foundations of traditional journalism and its ethics. 324 more words

Campus & Community

The Final Chapter

Some stories haunt us forever.” So reads the caption on a publicity piece for a new film documentary entitled The Witness, which opened recently in selected theaters on 3 June 2016. 2,278 more words

Progressive Christianity

A difficult search for ‘the truth’ in northern BC

This blog post originally appeared on Discourse Media’s Toward Reconciliation on May, 26, 2016

“Toward Reconciliation is a hub of sustained, forward-looking journalism about how governments, institutions, communities and individuals are responding to the challenges of reconciliation in Canada. 1,103 more words

Discourse Media

Commentary Ingredients: A Point, Substance, and a Little Vinegar

Picture, if you will, an angry mob armed with torches and pitchforks storming a particular house in an otherwise quiet neighborhood.

Now, let’s bring the picture into a little more focus. 477 more words

that's not what I said at all!

One thing a journalist never wants to go through is being interviewed, in part because they’re too familiar with the interview process to be comfortable having someone else do it, but mostly because they know what ends up in print — or on the air — is never what the subject of the interview thinks it should be. 585 more words

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