Today’s new generation of journalists is entering a media environment where “everything is possible, up for grabs, and nothing is certain.” But the new media will also require more trusted journalists with expertise.
Visiting Singapore writer and academic tells a Foreign Correspondents' Club audience that arguments about Singapore's "good governance" are not sufficient to explain the ruling party's decades-long hold on power and its ability to suppress press freedoms. Rather, a combination of factors such as market forces and self-restraint, e.g., more use of civil law, have become the preferred tools to curtail media freedoms.
JMSC faculty members, alums and students will be playing major roles in the upcoming IB World Student Conference, which is to be held at The University of Hong Kong next month. The conference, which will bring secondary students from […]
When professional journalists from all over Asia and North America arrived at Hong Kong University for the New.Now.Next Media Conference (N3Con) last weekend, they were greeted by a press corps of JMSC students. The N3Con team – which consisted […]
Social media and other technological advances are changing journalism dramatically and helping journalists tell deeper, more complex stories in ways that were not possible in the past, two veteran broadcasters for the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation say. […]
Journalists’ skills are not just in demand in media and publishing, but in every business, says the social media director of a global PR firm. In addition to their strong research, media analysis and critical […]
Join us for a career talk this Friday with Ogilvy social media expert and former New York Times (NYT) correspondent Thomas Crampton, entitled: “How to Light a Prairie Fire: Engaging across social media on a mass […]