Life After Combat: Phil Zabriskie & Sebastian Junger
Resilience Training for Journalists & Aid Workers
Presentation: Intimidation, Sexual Harassment & Moral Injury among Journalists
Training: Mindfulness for Journalists
Australia's worst natural disaster struck Victoria on Feb. 7, 2009, when the Black Saturday bushfires killed 173 people, injured at least 400 and affected countless thousands more. One year later, survivors and their communities reflect on lost loved ones, burned homes and physical and psychological injuries that continue to shape their lives, even as they cease to make headlines. News organisations writing the "anniversary story" can help make this time of reflection a healing one, but only if they consider how to report as respectfully and accurately as possible.
The Dart Centre has gathered lessons from other tragic anniversaries — 9/11, the Omagh bombing, Hurricane Katrina and the murder of Matthew Shepard — lessons from covering the bushfires themselves and general resources for covering traumatic events.
A 40-page guide to help journalists, photojournalists and editors report on violence while protecting both victims and themselves.
This documentary, available online and on DVD, features a wide range of Australian journalists their recounting experiences covering traumatic stories.
Your contributions help the Dart Center nurture informed, innovative and ethical news reporting on violence, conflict and tragedy worldwide.
The Dart Center is a project of the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism.