research roundups and tip sheets about how journalists do their jobs
Major network and cable TV news outlets have given the most airtime to members of Congress with the most extreme views, contributing to growing political polarization in the U.S., a study suggests.
Harvard Kennedy School researcher Joan Donovan, an expert on far-right extremism and misinformation campaigns, offers journalists four tips for covering Pro-Trump rallies and other activities.
As 2020 thankfully nears its end, we’re taking a few moments to reflect on some of the JR pieces that meant the most to us this year.
Barbara A. Perry, director of presidential studies at the University of Virginia’s Miller Center, offers journalists four tips for covering presidential transitions.
Want to start investigating issues around water access, affordability and safety in your coverage area? Check out these five tips to get started.
Josh Neufeld uses comics journalism to explain racial health disparities and related misinformation during the coronavirus pandemic and the 1918 flu pandemic.
In this new Q&A, Josh Neufeld explains comics journalism and the benefits and challenges of reporting the news in comics form.
How could America’s news outlets, our guardians of the truth, be a big source of misinformation? Thomas E. Patterson explains.
Vote in person or by mail ballot? We spotlight research studies that will help journalists explain the risks to their audiences.
As Election Day has drawn closer, opinion polls have taken up ever more of the news hole. Which of the dozens of polls that cross journalists’ desks are reliable, and which should be ignored?