Where Is Cuba Going?
Family of Austin Tice, Journalist missing in Syria makes an emotional plea for his release.
The family of Austin Tice, a journalist believed to be captured in Syria, has made an emotional plea for his release.
Tice, a freelance journalist for The Washington Post and McClatchy newspapers and a Georgetown law student, went missing in Syria in August. He appeared in footage that recently emerged, which showed him blindfolded by his captors.
Journalist are becoming an explicit target in Somalia's civil war.
"Noor" a Photo Agency with an Eye on Social Justice
The photographer-owned photo agency, Noor, was started on Sept. 6, 2007, at the Visa Pour l’image photojournalism festival in Perpignan, France. This week the photographers will return, commemorating their fifth anniversary with the unveiling of a new Web site and an 11-volume book project. The Noor members Alixandra Fazzina, Kadir van Lohuizen and Jon Lowenstein spoke with James Estrin. The interview has been edited.
JE: How did Noor start?
PBS show "Reportero" documents dangers of journalism in Mexico
The Things They Carried: The War Reporter
Martha Raddatz isn't one to shy away from danger. As senior foreign affairs correspondent for ABC News, she has leapt out of helicopters in Afghanistan, ridden shotgun in F-15 fighter jets, and been out on night patrols in Iraq's Sadr City. "I'm kind of a lone operator," Raddatz says. "I prefer not being in a pack of 25 journalists." But it's less a desire to be a daredevil than a distinctly humanizing touch she brings to delivering the news.
Columbia Journalism Review and Reuters present: "Covering the Globe"
This recent event hosted by the Columbia Journalism Review and including representatives of the Reuters wire service is a useful discussion of the changes in foreign correspondence occurring every day. The discussion is particularly illuminating for anyone interested in practicing the craft of foreign correspondence.
Click here to watch the video
By Reuters TV 11 Apr. 2012
The dangers of reporting the 'war on terror'
Rarely does the Listening Post dedicate a whole show to the story of a single journalist. But when that story speaks so eloquently of how world history is being written, or erased, we decided it was something we just could not ignore.
In December 2009, Yemen's air force claimed it had killed 30 suspected al-Qaeda operatives during an airstrike on a training camp in the southern Abyan province.
The Myth of Middle East Reporting
The tragic death of Anthony Shadid and Marie Colvin, two celebrated American reporters in chaotic Syria last month, has generated due tributes from colleagues and readers who admired their Middle East coverage over more than two decades.
In ‘Battle’ With Media, a New Tactic in Ecuador
President Rafael Correa in his Quito palace. Journalists say that following a new code could hamper their reports about elections.
QUITO, Ecuador — The fight goes on for Rafael Correa, the president of Ecuador, who has been in a relentless donnybrook with his country’s news media almost from the day he took office five years ago.