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Tribune News Service

The Tribune News Service, formerly MCT Campus, offers professional journalists’ stories, photos, graphics, illustrations and web content to school news organizations (Grades 5-12) for a one-time application fee of $100. Click here for more information!

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  • April 16, 2015 – JEA/NSPA Spring National High School Journalism Convention
  • April 23, 2015 – Florida Scholastic Press Association Convention
  • May 3, 2015World Press Freedom Day
  • July 6, 2015JEA Advisers Institute

Scholastic journalism organizations provide network of support

The resources that scholastic journalism organizations offer are invaluable in fostering growth and improvement for advisers and their staffs even when student media budgets are tight. Here’s a quick rundown of the benefits offered by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, the Journalism Education Association, the National Scholastic Press Association and Quill and Scroll: Columbia Scholastic Press Association CSPA is an international student press association whose goal is to unite student journalists and faculty advisers at schools and...  Read More »

Think carefully about April Fools’ Day content to avoid legal, ethical problems

Student journalists famously use April 1 as an annual opportunity to publish humorous material. Although some of these attempts at humor are successful, students should think carefully about April Fools’ Day content so that they retain their credibility come April 2. “Failed attempts at humor produce an unfortunate number of controversies that damage journalism programs,” said Frank LoMonte, executive director of the Student Press Law Center. LoMonte said student news organizations should not use April Fools’ Day to pick on vulnerable people, including using racial stereotypes or...  Read More »

Ethics a critical component of journalism education

Doing the right thing in a professional environment isn’t always easy, but it’s especially important in journalism, when the consequences of an action can be broadcast to an entire community. Like professional journalists, students should hold themselves to a high ethical standard that emphasizes serving the needs of their community and readers before their own. ASNE member Gene Foreman, a former managing editor of The Philadelphia Inquirer and the inaugural Foster Professor of Journalism at Penn State University, said that ethical standards are an important distinguishing characteristic...  Read More »

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Why do you teach scholastic journalism?

Watch teachers from the 2014 ASNE/Reynolds High School Journalism Institute at the University of Missouri articulate the purpose and value of scholastic journalism.