Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Youth Journalism Initiative
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Youth Journalism Initiative

236
views

Published on

A presentation to the Reynolds High School Journalism Institute by Le Anne Wiseman, project director, American Society of News Editors.

A presentation to the Reynolds High School Journalism Institute by Le Anne Wiseman, project director, American Society of News Editors.

Published in: Education, Business

0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
236
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
1
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
3
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. + THE FUTURE FOR YOUTH JOURNALISTS It’s so bright, we better wear shades!
  • 2. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast  Space shuttle first launched  Personal computers widely available  Internet first connection  Cell phones widely available  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 3. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched  Personal computers widely available  Internet first connection  Cell phones widely available  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 4. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available  Internet first connection  Cell phones widely available  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 5. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available 1980s  Internet first connection  Cell phones widely available  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 6. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available 1980s  Internet first connection 1992  Cell phones widely available  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 7. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available 1980s  Internet first connection 1992  Cell phones widely available 1990s  Skype and Google Hangout  Google Glass
  • 8. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available 1980s  Internet first connection 1992  Cell phones widely available 1990s  Skype and Google Hangout 2003  Google Glass
  • 9. + 1986 – past, present and future  CNN aired its first broadcast 1980  Space shuttle first launched 1981  Personal computers widely available 1980s  Internet first connection 1992  Cell phones became available 1990s  Skype and Google Hangout 2003  Google Glass 2011 prototype weighed 8 pounds
  • 10. + Early Google Glass
  • 11. + Google Glass Today
  • 12. + Journalism past & present  Information – less access  News – weekly or daily  Audience – little interaction  Information – unlimited access  News – instant, 24/7  Audience – instant, 24/7
  • 13. + Should student journalism change? The way we were . . .
  • 14. + Percentage of schools with each type of student media Yearbook Newspaper TV Program Radio 94% 64% 29% 3% Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 15. + Number of student media outlets per U.S. public high school Media Outlets 4 3 2 1 0 47% 22% 25% 4% 2% Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 16. + Percentage of student media with online component Now . .  Newspaper  Television  Yearbook  Radio Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 17. + Percentage of student media with online component Now . . .  Newspaper – 27%  Television  Yearbook  Radio Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 18. + Percentage of student media with online component Now . . .  Newspaper – 27%  Television – 22%  Yearbook  Radio Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 19. + Percentage of student media with online component Now . . .  Newspaper – 27%  Television – 22%  Yearbook – 2%  Radio Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 20. + Percentage of student media with online component Now . . .  Newspaper – 27%  Television – 22%  Yearbook – 2%  Radio – 29% Goodman, M., Bowen, C.P., & Bobkowski, P.S. (2011). Student media presence remains strong in American public high schools. Kent, Ohio: Kent State University, Center for Scholastic Journalism
  • 21. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Not if, but how soon Transformation Begins now
  • 22. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Not if, but how soon  Media organization Transformation Begins now
  • 23. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Multimedia  Not if, but how soon  Media organization  More photos, video Transformation Begins now
  • 24. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Multimedia  Social media  Not if, but how soon  Media organization  More photos, video  Twitter, Instagram, Kik Transformation Begins now
  • 25. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Multimedia  Social media  Interactive  Not if, but how soon  Media organization  More photos, video  Twitter, Instagram, Kik  More polls, infographics Transformation Begins now
  • 26. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Multimedia  Social media  Interactive  Immediacy  Not if, but how soon  Media organization  More photos, video  Twitter, Instagram, Kik  More polls, infographics  Breaking now, post it now Transformation Begins now
  • 27. + Should student journalism change? Yes!  All media online  Integrated staffs  Multimedia  Social media  Interactive  Immediacy  Not if, but how soon  Media organization  More photos, video  Twitter, Instagram, Kik  More polls, infographics  Breaking now, post it now Transformation Begins now
  • 28. + A day in the life of a secondary school journalism teacher
  • 29. + A day in the life of a secondary school journalism teacher • Instill journalistic values • Deal with legal and ethical considerations • Coach staff to cover the school and its community • Teach skills: news gathering, news writing, features, commentary, sports, investigative journalism, shoot & edit video, take & edit still photos, record & edit audio • Help staff learn how to meet deadlines • Balance student opinion & the adolescents’ maturing perspectives • Manage multimedia and online journalism presence • Teach design & graphics for print and online layouts • Business operations and advertising • Manage newsroom and editorial board • Work with administration, other teachers & community • Develop curriculum & lesson plans • Grade and assess student work
  • 30. + A day in the life of a secondary school journalism teacher
  • 31. + A day in the life of a secondary school journalism teacher
  • 32. + American Society of News Editors www.asne.org  Top journalism leaders  media organizations  educational institutions  media related foundations & training organizations.
  • 33. + American Society of News Editors www.asne.org  Top journalism leaders  media organizations  educational institutions  media related foundations & training organizations.  Priorities  First Amendment, free flow of information  Diversity & inclusion in the workplace and news coverage  Promote news organizations’ roles in informing citizenry
  • 34. + American Society of News Editors www.asne.org  Top journalism leaders  media organizations  educational institutions  media related foundations & training organizations.  Priorities  First Amendment, free flow of information  Diversity & inclusion in the workplace and news coverage  Promote news organizations’ roles in informing citizenry  Initiatives  ASNE Awards  Leadership development & diversity  Newsroom census  Sunshine Week  Youth Journalism Initiative
  • 35. + ASNE Youth Journalism Initiative News matters. 21st century skills. Reynolds Institute New Website National Edition MCT Campus Partnership Program
  • 36. + Donald W. Reynolds Foundation High School Journalism Institute  Nearly 2,000 alumni of the program  We choose who will benefit most & contribute most  During the Institute  When returning to school  When joining national scholastic journalism orgs  Free JEA membership  Free state/regional membership
  • 37. + SchoolJournalism.org resources and lesson plans Information Literacy News Media
  • 38. + SchoolJournalism.org resources and lesson plans Information Literacy News Media Writing Journalism Nonfiction
  • 39. + SchoolJournalism.org new resources and lesson plans Information Literacy News Media Writing Journalism Nonfiction Citizenship Rights Responsibilities
  • 40. + Teaching Units coming 2013-2014  News Literacy  New literacy  Media literacy  Information literacy  Civic engagement and action  How to stay informed  Knowledge of governmental processes  Rights and duties of citizen at local, state, national, global  Understanding the local & global implications of civic decisions  Ethics  Bias  Copyright  Diversity  Libel  Plagiarism  Law and First Amendment  First Amendment  Student press rights  Invasion of privacy
  • 41. + Teaching Units coming 2013-2014  News gathering  Research  Leads  Interviewing  Quotes, attribution  Story ideas, angles  News writing  Basics  Who, What, When, Where, Why, How  Inverted pyramid  Revision  Advanced  Online/Multimedia  Broadcast  Specialized writing  Data journalism  Editorial  Entertainment  Feature  Investigative journalism  Opinion  Personality profiles  Sports  Trauma
  • 42. + Teaching Units coming 2013-2014  Editing  Copy editing (copy editing marks)  Content Editing  Fact-checking  Grammar  AP Style  Fact checking  Headlines  Design and graphics  Principles of design  Information graphics  Newspaper layout  Photography & Videography  Basics (composition, exposure, editi ng)  Cutlines and captions  Legal and ethical  Storytelling  Technical  Photoshop  InDesign  Final Cut Pro
  • 43. + Teaching Units coming 2013-2014  Multi-media and online journalism  Audio  Blogging  Crowdsourcing  Community building  Design  Digital editing  RSS readers and feeds  Social media  Web design basics (coding, SEO, analytics)  Broadcast News  Magazine News  Business operations and strategic communications  Setting up a business department  Knowing your community  Selling/community service  Designing ads  Budgeting and record-keeping  Balanced messaging (diversity and multicultural considerations)  Press releases  Press conference
  • 44. + Teaching Units coming 2013-2014  Newsroom Management  Beats  Decision-making  Editorial board  Full and balanced coverage  Organizing a school media organization  Newspaper only  Multimedia  Policies  Leadership and teambuilding Other resources  For Teachers:  Classroom Management  Curriculum  Grading  Workshops  Graduate programs  Students:  Careers in Journalism  Scholarships  Contests  Workshops and camps  Future of Journalism
  • 45. + “National Edition” weekly contest at SchoolJournalism.org  Open to all students grades 7-12 in U.S.  Students submit best stories, photos, videos  $100 gift cards to top five winners  Publish winning submissions & honorable mention  Naming contest for National Edition  $250 to student  $250 to school journalism program
  • 46. + “National Edition” monthly contest at SchoolJournalism.org  Open to all students grades 7-12 in U.S.  Narrative and visual storytelling  Categories  Right the wrong  Think globally (U.N.)  Act locally  Reader’s choice  $100 gift cards to four winners  Publish winning submissions & honorable mention
  • 47. + McClatchy-Tribune Campus High School News Service  Exclusive arrangement with ASNE  One-time $100 application fee  Licensed for newspaper, online news, classroom use  Available weekly:  125 news and feature stories, 20 story packages  5 news graphics, 4 feature graphics  8 editorial cartoons  Web content, cartoons, comics
  • 48. + Partnership Program  News organizations mentor school journalism programs  Application deadline August 1, 2013  Partnerships announced August 15, 2013  $2,000 provided for cameras, computers, software, etc.  Goals:  Create new school journalism programs  Reinvigorate struggling journalism programs
  • 49. + ASNE Youth Journalism Initiative News matters. 21st century skills. Reynolds Institute New Website National Edition MCT Campus Partnership Program
  • 50. + What will future journalists be?  Information gathers
  • 51. + What will future journalists be?  Information gathers  Context providers
  • 52. + What will future journalists be?  Information gathers  Context providers  Fact checkers, source verifiers
  • 53. + What will future journalists be?  Information gathers  Context providers  Fact checkers, source verifiers  Nimble niche news marketers
  • 54. + What will future journalists be?  Information gathers  Context providers  Fact checkers, source verifiers  Nimble niche news marketers  Trusted brand audience builders
  • 55. + Will they take a journalist on the first mission to another galaxy?
  • 56. + I’ve always felt that as long as you are alive, you should be doing something that makes a difference . . . You don’t have to do big, gigantic things. Just do things incrementally that make a difference. - Barbara Jordan Interview NEA Today, 1992
  • 57. + www.SchoolJournalism.org #@youthjournalism Facebook my.hsj.org