Resources for Dart Award News

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Dart Center Announces 2007 Ochberg Fellows

Reporting responsibly and credibly on violence and traumatic events — on crime, family violence, natural disasters and accidents, war and genocide — is among the greatest challenges facing contemporary journalism. The Dart Center Ochberg Fellowship, now in its ninth year, was established by the Dart Center in order to better prepare journalists for this challenge.

Hidden in Plain Sight

From catastrophic physical injuries to the invisible wounds of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder and depression, the Iraq war has exerted a heavy toll on hundreds of thousands of U.S. troops. At a recent Dart Center event at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, four pioneers in reporting the human impact of the Iraq War discussed the challenges of reporting on these veterans.

2006 Dart Award Winners Announced

The Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma has announced the winners of the 2006 Dart Awards for Excellence in Reporting on Victims of Violence.

Dart Award: History and Analysis

Since 1994, the Dart Center for Journalism and Trauma has recognized outstanding trauma reporting through its annual Dart Award for Excellence in Reporting on Victims of Violence.

Detroit Free Press Wins Dart Award

The Detroit Free Press has won this year's $10,000 Dart Award for Excellence in Reporting on Victims of Violence for “Homicide in Detroit: Echoes of Violence.”

Best Practices in Trauma Reporting

A systematic analysis of what works in trauma reporting, drawn from a decade of Dart Award-winning stories and aimed at providing perspective and insight on covering victims of violence.

Providence Journal Wins 2004 Dart Award

The Providence Journal has won this year's $10,000 Dart Award for Excellence in Reporting on Victims of Violence for "Rape in a Small Town."

So, This is What It's Like to Die

Award-winning journalist Torri Minton tells the story of the violent attack suffered by her sister in California's Gold Country, her subsequent recovery, and the prosecution of her attacker. Originally published in the San Francisco Chronicle on February 16, 1993. 

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