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Newspaper
A newspaper is a periodical publication containing written information about current events. Newspapers
Newspapers
can cover wide variety of fields such as politics, business, sport and art and often include materials such as opinion columns, weather forecasts, reviews of local services, obituaries, birth notices, crosswords, editorial cartoons, comic strips, and advice columns. Most newspapers are businesses, and they pay their expenses with a mixture of subscription revenue, newsstand sales, and advertising revenue. The journalism organizations that publish newspapers are themselves often metonymically called newspapers. Newspapers
Newspapers
have traditionally been published in print (usually on cheap, low-grade paper called newsprint)
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Traffic Reporting
Traffic reporting
Traffic reporting
is the near real-time distribution of information about road conditions such as traffic congestion, detours, and traffic collisions. The reports help drivers anticipate and avoid traffic problems
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Creative Nonfiction
Creative nonfiction
Creative nonfiction
(also known as literary nonfiction or narrative nonfiction) is a genre of writing that uses literary styles and techniques to create factually accurate narratives
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Weather Forecasting
Weather
Weather
forecasting is the application of science and technology to predict the conditions of the atmosphere for a given location and time. Human beings have attempted to predict the weather informally for millennia and formally since the 19th century. Weather
Weather
forecasts are made by collecting quantitative data about the current state of the atmosphere at a given place and using meteorology to project how the atmosphere will change. Once a human-only endeavor based mainly upon changes in barometric pressure, current weather conditions, and sky condition or cloud cover, weather forecasting now relies on computer-based models that take many atmospheric factors into account.[1] Human input is still required to pick the best possible forecast model to base the forecast upon, which involves pattern recognition skills, teleconnections, knowledge of model performance, and knowledge of model biases
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Data-driven Journalism
Data-driven journalism, often shortened to "ddj", is a term in use since 2009, to describe a journalistic process based on analyzing and filtering large data sets for the purpose of creating a news story. Main drivers for this process are newly available resources such as open source software, open access publishing and open data. This approach to journalism builds on older practices, most notably on CAR (acronym for "computer-assisted reporting") a label used mainly in the US for decades. Other labels for partially similar approaches are "precision journalism", based on a book by Philipp Meyer, published in 1972, where he advocated the use of techniques from social sciences in researching stories. Data-driven journalism
Data-driven journalism
has a wider approach
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Scientific Journalism
Scientific journalism is the practice of including primary sources along with journalistic stories. The concept has been championed by Julian Assange
Julian Assange
of Wikileaks[1][2] and is inspired by the philosophy of Karl Popper.[3] Primary-source hosting allows the reader to verify a document's information. Assange said in a 2010 interview with The New Yorker, "I want to set up a new standard: ‘scientific journalism.’ If you publish a paper on DNA, you are required, by all the good biological journals, to submit the data that has informed your research—the idea being that people will replicate it, check it, verify it. So this is something that needs to be done for journalism as well
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Peace Journalism
Peace journalism
Peace journalism
has been developed from research that indicates that often news about conflict has a value bias toward violence
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Medical Journalism
Medical journalism
Medical journalism
is news reporting (as opposed to peer-review publication) of medical news and features. Medical journalism
Medical journalism
is diverse, and reflects its audience. The main division is into (1) medical journalism for the general public, which includes medical coverage in general news publications and in specialty medical publications, and (2) medical journalism for doctors and other professionals, which often appears in peer-reviewed journals.[1] The accuracy of medical journalism varies widely
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Defamation
Defamation, calumny, vilification, or traducement is the communication of a false statement that harms the reputation of an individual person, business, product, group, government, religion, or nation.[1] Under common law, to constitute defamation, a claim must generally be false and must have been made to someone other than the person defamed.[2] Some common law jurisdictions also distinguish between spoken defamation, called slander, and defamation in other media such as printed words or images, called libel.[3] False light laws protect against statements which are not technically false, but which are misleading.[4] In some civil law jurisdictions, defamation is treated as a crime rather than a civil wrong.[5] The
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Non-profit Journalism
Non-profit journalism (abbreviated as NPJ, also known as a not-for-profit journalism or think tank journalism)[1][2][3] is the practice of journalism as a non-profit organization instead of a for-profit business. NPJ groups are able to operate and serve the public good without the concern of debt, dividends and the need to make a profit. Just like all non-profit organizations, NPJ outfits depend on private donations and or foundation grants to pay for operational expenses.Contents1 Non-profit journalism history 2 Examples 3 See also 4 References Non-profit journalism history[edit] The recent emergence of non-profit journalism may lead some to believe that this is a new trend[4][5] in a struggling industry. However, journalism non-profits have been operating since the beginning of the newspaper age. In 1846,[6] five New York newspapers united[7] to share incoming reports from the Mexican-American War
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Online Journalism
Digital journalism also known as online journalism is a contemporary form of journalism where editorial content is distributed via the Internet
Internet
as opposed to publishing via print or broadcast. What constitutes 'digital journalism' is debated by scholars
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Narrative Journalism
Narrative journalism, also referred to as literary journalism, is defined as creative nonfiction that contains accurate, well-researched information. It is related to immersion journalism, where a writer follows a subject or theme for a long period of time (weeks or months) and details an individual's experiences from a deeply personal perspective.Contents1 History 2 Online narrative journalism 3 Issues with narrative journalism 4 References and external links 5 See alsoHistory[edit] The first "non-fiction" novel was Operación Masacre, completed in 1957 by the Argentinean Rodolfo Walsh
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Comics Journalism
Comics
Comics
journalism, or Graphic journalism, is a form of journalism that covers news or non-fiction events using the framework of comics – a combination of words and drawn images. Although visual narrative storytelling has existed for thousands of years, the use of the comics medium to cover real-life events for news organizations, publications or publishers (in graphic novel format) is currently at an all-time peak. Historically, pictorial representation (typically engravings) of news events were commonly used before the proliferation of photography in publications such as The Illustrated London News
News
and Harper's Magazine. More recent writers/journalists and illustrators have attempted to increase validity of the genre by bringing journalism to the field in more direct ways. This includes coverage of foreign and local affairs where word balloons are actual quotes and sources are actual people featured in each story
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Collaborative Journalism
Collaborative journalism
Collaborative journalism
is a mode of journalism where multiple reporters or news organizations, without affiliation to a common parent organization, report on and contribute news items to a news story together.[1] It is practiced by both professional and amateur reporters. It is not to be mixed up with citizen journalism.Contents1 Further definition 2 History2.1 Panama Papers3 Football Leaks (2016/2017) 4 Differentiation from other styles of journalism 5 Link journalism 6 Implementation 7 Criticism 8 See also 9 ReferencesFurther definition[edit] Collaborative journalism
Collaborative journalism
involves the aggregation of information from numerous individuals or organizations into a single news story. Information is gathered through research or reporting, or added when readers examine, comment and build upon existing stories. Stories from the mainstream media are often built upon
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Data Journalism
Data journalism
Data journalism
is a journalism specialty reflecting the increased role that numerical data is used in the production and distribution of information in the digital era. It reflects the increased interaction between content producers (journalist) and several other fields such as design, computer science and statistics. From the point of view of journalists, it represents "an overlapping set of competencies drawn from disparate fields".[1] Data journalism
Data journalism
has been widely used to unite several concepts and link them to journalism. Some see these as levels or stages leading from the simpler to the more complex uses of new technologies in the journalistic process.[2] Designers are not always part of the process. According to author and data journalism trainer Henk van Ess,[3] "Datajournalism can be based on any data that has to be processed first with tools before a relevant story is possible
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Sports Journalism
Sports journalism
Sports journalism
is a form of writing that reports on sporting topics and competitions. Basically physical educators who have a talent for writings may opt a career as a sports journalist Sports journalism
Sports journalism
is the essential element of many news media organizations
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