Pages tagged reporting:

YouTube - reporterscenter's Channel

The YouTube Reporters' Center is a resource to help "citizen journalists" learn more about how to report the news. It features some of the nation's top journalists and news organizations sharing instructional videos with tips and advice for better reporting.
videos from journalists explaining how to cover a story, take an interview etc
Canal do Youtube para ensinar a reportar notícias.
Share your videos with friends, family, and the world
Main Page - Handbook of Journalism
online version
This handbook is not intended as a collection of “rules”. Beyond the obvious, such as the cardinal sin of plagiarism, the dishonesty of fabrication or the immorality of bribe-taking, journalism is a profession that has to be governed by ethical guiding principles rather than by rigid rules. The former liberate, and lead to better journalism. The latter constrain, and restrict our ability to operate. What follows is an attempt to map out those principles, as guidance to taking decisions and adopting behaviours that are in the best interests of Reuters, our shareholders, our customers, our contacts, our readers and our profession.
The Journalist's Guide to Facebook
Sourcing information on Facebook
Facebook as a reporting tool for journalists.
Celebrities like Martha Stewart and Bill Gates might find Facebook (Facebook) high maintenance, but the world’s largest social networking site can be invaluable to journalists. Facebook gives reporters a means to connect with communities involved with stories, find sources, and generate leads. For media companies, Facebook is a way to build community and reach a larger audience.
useful for digc and jour
The 3 key parts of news stories you usually don’t get at
How to verify a tweet | Twitter Journalism
Twitter is the great equalizer. It doesn't matter if you have 100 followers or 10,000, you can break news. That's because all tweets are recorded and indexed at If someone types the right keyword(s),
RT @eni_kao [Midia] Twitter comme source pour les journalistes : comment accorder du crédit à un twitt ? (via @palpitt) [from]
I'm OK; The Bull Is Dead
I'm OK; The Bull Is Dead June 21, 2004 (Computerworld) Early in my career, when I worked as an engineer, my boss had a process by which the engineering team was expected to report project status. He insisted that we use the following steps, in the specified order: 1. Punch line: The facts; no adjectives, adverbs or modifiers. "Milestone 4 wasn't hit on time, and we didn't start Task 8 as planned." Or, "Received charter approval as planned." 2. Current status: How the punch-line statement affects the project. "Because of the missed milestone, the critical path has been delayed five days." 3. Next steps: The solution, if any. "I will be able to make up three days during the next two weeks but will still be behind by two days." 4. Explanation: The reason behind the punch line. "Two of the five days' delay is due to late discovery of a hardware interface problem, and the remaining three days' delay is due to being called to help the customer support staff for a production problem."
Gode vaner i forbindelse med afrapportering på projekter... her er er en artikel jeg tror jeg vil vende tilbage til et par gange - jeg er nemlig ikke så hurtig ...
1. Punch Line 2. Current Status 3 Next Steps 4. Explaination
How to get to the point
Best Open Source Reporting Tools | Open Source Applications
Un elenco con i migliori sistemi di reportistica e datamining