Read how newsrooms are adapting to address the realities of the journalism industry in 2019. Their experiences, and the solutions they are deploying, are not unique to the Pacific Northwest. We hope that news organizations in the United States and beyond will benefit from these insights.
Topic: Faculty Fellowship
The 32 Percent Project: How Citizens Define Trust and How Journalists Can Earn It
Researchers and journalists Lisa Heyamoto and Todd Milbourn hosted a series of community workshops in public libraries around the country to get a ground-level understanding of how trust operates in people’s personal lives, and identify strategies for producing more trustworthy journalism.
Local Journalism in the Pacific Northwest: Why It Matters, How It’s Evolving and Who Pays For It
This report explores how local newsrooms around the Pacific Northwest are grappling with the new opportunities and imperatives of engaging with audiences. Beyond new technological ways to tell compelling stories, Radcliffe’s report finds journalists learning to listen more deeply to their communities.
Reporting Roseburg Contributes to the National Conversation About Mass Shootings
This project captures the experiences and perspectives of 19 Oregon-area journalists who covered the mass shooting at Umpqua Community College in Roseburg, Oregon. Its intent is to contribute to the national conversation about mass shootings.