Newsletter

Summer 2012
Featuring:  ‘Survey results: Name change discussion continues,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 1; ‘CCJIG sessions in Chicago,’ by Burton St. John, p. 1; ‘Japanese journalist adapts civic principles after tsunami,’ by Glenn Scott, p. 2; ‘CCJIG 2012 research paper abstracts,’ p. 4; ‘CCJIG panels at AEJMC ’12,’ by Jeremy Littau, p. 6.

Spring 2012
Featuring:  ‘Survey follow-up: Members will vote on two names,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 1; ‘2012 call for papers,’ page 1; ‘Civic/citizen/public journalism: Evolution differs in Russia, Norway,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 2; ‘Teaching moments: Compliments of crowdsourcing,’ page 3; ‘Teaching methods can adapt to the culture,’ by Glenn Scott, page 5; ‘Book examines objectivity, features civic/citizen journalism researchers,’ page 6.

Fall 2011
Featuring:  ‘What’s in a name? CCJIG members eye name change after convention,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 1; ‘CCJIG scholars address ‘transformation’ issues in AEJMC research and sessions,’ by Deborah Chung, page 2; ‘Call for CCJIG panels,’ page 3; ‘The J-future is small — think entrepreneurial start-up,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 4.

Summer 2011
Featuring > ‘Growth of Patch, indie sites shows citizen journalism going mainstream,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 1; ‘Online tools help educators teach selves, students,’ by Sue Ellen Christian, page 1; ‘Convention events reflect annual goals,’ by Deborah Chung, page 3; ‘Panels represent balance of teaching, research, PF&R,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 3; ‘Research to be presented in 3 sessions,’ page 4; ‘Reflecting on PF&R values offers new perspective,’ by Anne Golden Worsham, page 5.

Winter/Spring 2011
Featuring > ‘CAR tools boost civic journalism,’ by Jeff South, page 1; ‘Teaching how to use Twitter as reporting tool,’ by Jeremy Littau, page 1; ‘CCJIG officers edit new volume on objectivity,’ by Deborah Chung, page 2; ‘Convention planning already well under way,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 4; ‘Research paper call; deadline is April 1,’ page 4; ‘Regional colloquia can offer slower pace, more interaction,’ by Anne Golden Worsham, page 5; ‘CCJIG papers at Midwinter session,’ page 5; ‘Research reminders to maximize your chances in CCJIG,’ by Glenn Scott, page 6.

Fall 2010
Featuring > ‘Panels, research address definitions,’ by Sue Ellen Christian, page 1; ‘St. Louis convention proposals due by Oct. 15,’ page 1; ‘Member meeting yields decision on groups’ future,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 3; ‘As we move into the upcoming year …,’ by Deborah Chung, page 4; ‘Research in CCJIG: Where do we go next?,’ by Glenn Scott, page 5.

Summer 2010
Featuring > Denver convention preview; ‘Citizen sites taking aim at improved credibility,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 1; ‘New book shows value of CCJIG as scholarly networking venue,’ by Mary Beth Callie, page 1; ‘JTM explores transforming journalism with innovation and unheard voices,’ by Sue Ellen Christian, page 2; ‘CCJIG officers discuss personal ties to study of the field,’ by Anne Golden Worsham, page 2; ‘J-Lab project participants in for 2nd year,’ by Jan Schaffer, page 3; ‘Research scheduled earlier this year,’ by Glenn Scott, page 5; ‘Programming covers wide range of issues,’ by Deborah S. Chung, page 5; ‘CCJIG members publish books, gain other honors,’ page 6.

Fall 2009
Featuring > ‘Bring crowdsourcing to the classroom,’ by Anne Golden Worsham, page 1; ‘Panel proposals for Denver 2010 due by Oct. 15,’ page 1; ‘Member meeting covers various items,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 3; ‘J-Lab luncheon features tales of news cooperation,’ by Cailin Brown, page 3; ‘Regionals offer venue for research,’ by Glenn Scott, page 4; ‘Public journalism principles offer ideas for health debate,’ by Mary Beth Callie, page 4.

Summer 2009
Featuring > ‘Credibility, the next great challenge,’ by Nikhil Moro, page 1; ‘HEALTH CARE REFORM: the press & public engagement,’ by Mary Beth Callie, page 1; ‘Citizen journalism in higher education — A call for sharing information,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 2; ‘Guide to CCJIG research sessions in Boston,’ page 3.

Spring 2009
Featuring > ‘A sustainable model emerges,’ by Nikhil Moro, page 1; ‘Witt receives $1.5 million gift from Harnisch Foundation,’ by Kirsten Johnson, page 1; ‘Diverse programming marks CCJIG’s line-up for Boston,’ by Mary Beth Callie, page 2; ‘CCJIG emerges as largest in 2008-09,’ by Nikhil Moro, page 5.

Fall 2008
Featuring > ‘Public & Public’s journalism explored,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 1; ‘Journalism comes full circle with civic/citizen movement,’ by Nikhil Moro, page 1; ‘Fee hike may solve projector deficiency,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 3; ‘Call for panel proposals,’ by Mary Beth Callie, page 3.

Winter 2008
Featuring > ‘Help redefine our focus,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 1; ‘Convention papers due by April 1,’ page 1; ‘Send ideas for research bibliography,’ page 2; ‘Haas book now available,’ page 2; ‘Convention ’08 brings 8 sessions,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 3; ‘New members always welcome in AEJMC,’ by Sue Westcott Alessandri, page 4; ‘Annual conference in DC sizzled,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 5; ‘Crowdsourcing: Where civic, citizen journalism meet,’ by Jeff South, page 6; ‘Ph.D. program has public focus,’ page 8.

Summer 2007
Featuring > ‘CCJIG puts focus on future,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 1; ‘Building the next new news organization,’ by Leonard Witt, page 1; ‘Leadership’s just another word for plenty more to learn,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 3; ‘Members’ News & Notes,’ page 3; ‘Guide to CCJIG program at DC convention,’ page 4; ‘J-Lab, Knight start online training site for citizen media,’ page 5.

Winter 2007
Featuring > ‘Cole Campbell remembered: Crash takes life of civic journalism’s innovative thinker,’ page 1; ‘Colleagues recall his contributions,’ page 1; ‘CCJIG undergoes Council of Divisions review,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 1; ‘Current, past leaders reflect on CCJIG role,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 2; ‘Student’s stunt offers teachable moment,’ by Glenn Scott, page 3; ‘CCJIG member offers training on civic journalism in Ukraine,’ by Jeff South, page 4; ‘Call for Papers — 2007 Convention; submission deadline April 1,’ page 5.

Summer 2006
Featuring > ‘CCJIG guide to AEJMC convention,’ by Jeff South, page 1; ‘Citizen media, j-schools go hand-in-hand,’ by Jan Schaffer, page 1; ‘The 411 on Skype: free long-distance calls,’ by Jeff South, page 3; ‘J-Lab luncheon will spotlight j-school ventures,’ page 4; ‘Open-source journalism and college media,’ page 5; ‘Member meeting has many benefits,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 6.

Spring 2006
Featuring > ‘Interest group gets new name,’ by Jeff South, page 1; ‘Diverse set of programs set for Frisco,’ byAndrea Breemer Frantz, page 1; ‘Wake Up Call report available,’ by Leonard Witt, page 3; ‘New Voices recipients named,’ page 3; ‘Witt writes: we must act to save journalism,’ page 4; ‘Wilkes-Barre paper profiles Breemer Frantz,’ page 5; ‘Nieman spotlights participatory journalism,’ by Jack Rosenberry, page 6.

Summer 2005
Featuring > ‘Can trust, quality save journalism? A “Wake Up Call” Aug. 9 before AEJMC annual convention,’ by Leonard Witt, page 1; ‘Interactive journalism summit: When consumers become creators,’ by Jan Schaffer, page 2; ‘8th-graders, collegians link in project,’ by Andrea Breemer Frantz, page 3; ‘Convention topics: technology, trust, teaching,’ by Jeff South, page 4; ‘Minutes from CJIG business meeting in Toronto,’ page 8.

Summer 2004
Featuring > ‘Schedule is packed at AEJMC convention,’ page 1; ‘President’s letter,” Leonard Witt, page 1; ‘CJIG panels in Toronto,’ page 2; ‘Toward greater diversity,’ Venise Wagner, page 5; ‘Training graduates for convergence,’ Janet Hill Keefer, page 6; ‘Citizens talking back with digital technologies,’ Chike Anyaegbunam, page 7; ‘Taking it to the Streets’ (book review), Charlyne Berens, page 8; ‘Building early investment in social capital,’ Andrea Frantz, page 9; ‘J-Lab research: hyper-local news,’ Jan Schaffer, page 10; ‘Mid-winter conference at Rutgers a success,’ Leonard Witt, page 10; ‘People in the News,’ page 12; ‘Convention papers aplenty at research sessions in Toronto,’ page 12.

Winter 2004
Featuring > ‘Participatory journalism meets public journalism — and a new era begins,’ by Leonard Witt, CJIG Chair, page 1; ‘CJIG secures good slots for Toronto program,’ page 1; ‘Love & Loathing of the Body Politic: Perceptions of Media Bias,’ Mike McDevitt, page 2; ‘$31-million grant at Missouri connects with civic journalism,’ page 3; ‘Explore the fusion power of Public and Participatory Journalism in Toronto,’ page 5

Summer 2003
Featuring > ‘What do you want CJIG to accomplish next year?’ by Cheryl Gibbs, pages 1 and 2; Public Journalism workshop at AEJMC; review of the book “Civic Innovation in America: Community Empowerment, Public Policy, and the Movement for Civic Renewal,” page 4; ‘What’s next for Public Journalism in theory and practice,’ page 5.

Spring 2003
Featuring > ‘Is civic journalism dead? Judging by activities, no,’ by Cheryl Gibbs, page 1; ‘What’s up at Pew,’ by Jan Schaffer, page 2; schedule of CJIG-related activities during the AEJMC convention, pages 1 and 3; review of ‘Getting the Whole Story: Reporting and Writing the News,’ page 4.

Summer 2002
Featuring > CJIG’s future status and goals, pages 1 and 2; civic journalism at August’s AEJMC convention; ‘Civic TV: Diversifying race, gender, affiliation,’ by David Kurpius, page 4; ‘Media’s coverage of Sept. 11 and aftermath,’ by Ann Hollifield, page 5.

Winter 2002
Featuring > ‘Civic J to be featured at conference,’ by Mike McDevitt, page 1; ‘Civic journalism alive and well,’ by CJIG president Sharon Hartin Iorio, page 2.

Fall 2001
Featuring > Looking to set CJIG’s goals for this year and future, CJIG president Sharon Hartin Iorio, page 1.

Summer 2001
Featuring > Come, attend, serve — and no excuses! by CJIG president Kathy Campbell, page 1.

Spring 2001
Featuring > Civic journalism to the rescue: ‘Transforming from within: How civic journalists may save the media’, by Chris Peck, editor, Spokesman-Review (Spokeane, WA), keynote speaker, Civic Innovations in Newsrooms and Classrooms workshop, page 1.

Fall 2000
Featuring > Civic journalism and the right side of the brain: How photographers and graphic designers visually communicate the principles of civic journalism, by Renita Coleman, University of Missouri, page 4.

Spring 2000
Featuring > Civic, conventional journalism converging, by Jan Schaffer, executive director, Pew Center for Civic Journalism, page 4.

Summer 2000
Featuring > Good stories come from expanding news values, by Rebecca Payne, University of Arizona, page 5.

Winter 1999
Featuring > Why research must make theory clear, by Carol Reese Dykers, CJIG paper competition chair, page 3. How do you see civic journalism? by William T. Chronister, Plain Dealer (Cleveland, OH)/Kent State University, page 7.

Fall 1999
Featuring > Can civic journalism save newspapers? by Chris Peck, editor, Spokesman-Review (Spokane, WA), page 3.

Summer 1999
Featuring > Civic journalism: Product or process? by Jack Morris, CJIG vice chair, page 2.

Fall 1998
Featuring > The adventure of civic journalism, by Jay Rosen, New York University, page 3.

Summer 1997
Featuring > Go slow when teaching students to “listen,” by Jacqueline Farnan, St. John Fisher College, page 3.

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