To reflect its expanding influence working with journalists throughout the region, Dart Centre Australasia will now be known as Dart Centre Asia Pacific.
Resources for Blog Posts
There are many forces that suppress stories of trauma, from the active denial of perpetrators to the passive denial of those who prefer to look away. But when human tragedy is embedded in complex institutions — high school, higher ed, the military — the challenges of reporting and storytelling multiply.
The 2011 Dart Awards recognize searing, in-depth investigations which exposed how important institutions — schools, universities and the military — betray the very people they are supposed to protect: victims of teenage bullying and campus rape, brain-injured soldiers and families left behind by war. On Wednesday, April 27, we invite you to join us in celebrating the winners and engaging in a conversation on journalism that is both hard-hitting and humane.
Brett McLeod, former Dart Center Ochberg Fellow and reporter for Australia's Channel Nine network, responds to accusations that all journalists exploit victims and crisis.
New York Times correspondents Anthony Shadid, Stephen Farrell, Tyler Hicks and Lynsey Addario spoke about their six-day captivity in Libya at a panel discussion in New York City.
A year-long investigation by the Philadelphia Inquirer reveals how the ineffectual response to spiraling violence in the city's schools has traumatized students and stifled learning.
As UN-backed airstrikes intensify and fighting continues between Gaddafi loyalists and rebel forces, conditions for journalists on the ground remain precarious.
Rwanda-based freelancer Jina Moore makes a compelling argument that writing about trauma demands a moral and ethical frame that is distinct from standard journalistic practice.
Caught in an ambush by supporters of Muammar Gaddafi near the rebel-held city of Benghazi, an Al Jazeera cameraman has become the first journalist killed in the month-long uprising in Libya.
Three BBC correspondents were detained, beaten and tortured in Libya before being released. UPDATE: A Guardian correspondent remains in government custody and a Brazilian correspondent has been released.