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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.

First Amendment education goes beyond the textbook

In Peter Paccone’s classroom, every Monday is “First Amendment Monday.” The San Marino High School social studies teacher encourages students in his U.S. government classes to look for news stories and editorials that raise First Amendment issues and email him a description and a link for extra credit points. Then, each Monday, Paccone begins his classes by describing a First Amendment issue that has been in the news. Paccone, who has taught social studies for 27 years, said he thinks it’s important to teach the First Amendment in schools so that instead of just telling students that...  Read More »

Meet the Reynolds High School Journalism Institute directors

The Reynolds High School Journalism Institute’s four directors help shape the program and guide participants in their learning each summer. Under the leadership of Steve Elliott, Candace Perkins Bowen, Roger Gafke and George Sylvie, participants receive invaluable instruction and networking opportunities that transform their careers. Many participants continue the professional relationships they establish with each of the directors and other participants after they return to their schools. Teachers may apply for any location that fits their schedule. There is no cost to the teacher to attend....  Read More »

Internet resources make data and investigative journalism easier to produce

Information and statistics available on the Internet have made data and investigative journalism more accessible and easier to produce. It’s no longer limited to professional journalists; students can produce data journalism and conduct investigative reporting. “I love investigative journalism and love when my students passionately pursue seeking the truth and reporting it,” said...  Read More »

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