Amber Healy

587. Fault Lines helps journalists recognize, accept and tackle personal bias

Martin Reynolds, co-executive director of external affairs and funding, talks about the Maynard Institute’s Fault Lines newsroom diversity and anti-bias training.

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586. What print transformation can teach us about media’s future

Jeff Jarvis, faculty member at the City University of New York Graduate School of Journalism, talks about his latest book, “The Gutenberg Parenthesis: The Age of Print and Its Lesson for the Age of the Internet.”

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585. The Chronicle Of Philanthropy adopts nonprofit status

Editor Stacy Palmer talks about The Chronicle of Philanthropy’s shift in status to a nonprofit and what that means for the philanthropic community.

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584. How to recognize when a governmental investigation is weaponized

Kristy Parker and Anne Tindall from Project Democracy discuss a new report they co-authored with Justin Florence entitled “How to tell whether a government investigation or prosecution is ‘weaponized.'”

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583. What are the ethical implications of that news photo you just took?

Photographer Fernanda H. Meier discusses the ethical implications of photojournalism and how to report authenticity, while avoiding stereotypes and socially inappropriate imagery.

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582. Investigative reporter exposes junk science behind 911 call analysis

Brett Murphy, a reporter on ProPublica’s national desk, shares how he took a seemingly farfetched tip about a new junk science in the criminal justice system known as 911 call analysis and transformed it into an award-winning piece of investigative journalism.

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