The Carter Center Mental Health Program today launched a media guide aimed at improving reporting on behavioral health, and decreasing discrimination and stereotypes within news coverage.
The 9/11 Tribute Center has launched an online exhibit featuring 40 multimedia stories of print, radio, television and online news reporters and producers who covered the September 11 terrorist attack and its long aftermath.
A reporter and cameraman with WDBJ7 in Roanoke, Virginia were shot and killed during a live interview Wednesday. For guidance on handling newsroom tragedies, working with traumatic imagery and emotional self care, consult the Dart Center's resources.
The International Journalists' Network has released a new journalism safety toolkit featuring tips and resources from the Dart Center and our colleagues at the Committee to Protect Journalists, the Rory Peck Trust and the International Center for Journalists.
In the year since the death of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, NPR's Gene Demby, like many of his black colleagues, has reported tirelessly on race and policing. In a 4,000 word piece for NPR's Code Switch, he reflected on the tremendous toll this work has had on him and on fellow black reporters, and explained why he came close to resigning.
More than 20 journalists gathered July 30 in Harrisburg, Pa. for a trauma journalism seminar put on by the Pennsylvania Newsmedia Association.
Today the Rory Peck Trust and the Committee to Protect Journalists released a new Arabic-language safety resource for Syrian journalists working in the country or on its borders.
Rubén Espinosa, who worked for the investigative magazine Proceso, was found dead after fleeing his home state of Veracruz. Espinosa was the seventh journalist killed in Mexico this year.
At the Deutsche Welle Global Media Forum last month, Dart Centre Europe led a workshop on covering refugees, featuring journalists Mani Benchelah and Alex Hannaford, psychiatrist Dr. Iris Graf-Calliess and Save the Children’s Misty Buswell.
In a recent story on NPR's All Things Considered, Dart's Executive Director Bruce Shapiro was featured alongside reporters from The Post & Courier on how to cover high-profile, violent events for a national audience, and grapple with their impact on a local community.