research roundups and tip sheets about how journalists do their jobs
News media scholar Thomas Patterson offers three tips to help journalists avoid being part of the misinformation problem.
When Americans go to vote, journalists are never far behind. These 11 tips from veteran reporters and voting scholars can bolster your Election Day coverage.
Print newspaper coverage of suicide falls short of expert recommendations, new research in JAMA Network Open finds.
We asked veteran journalists, researchers and others for advice on helping newsrooms fine-tune their strategies for covering whistleblowers. Here are six tips we created, based on their insights.
Research provides new insight into how national media outlets covered three high-profile sexual assault cases from the early 2010s.
Joel Abrams, an expert in online content strategy who manages media outreach for The Conversation US, offers nine quick tips for getting people to share or republish your articles, videos and other content online.
One of the most common ways reporters cover elections — with a focus on who’s in the lead and who’s behind instead of on policy issues — hurts the public and the news industry.
There is research showing red flag laws may be effective in preventing suicides, but there appears to be minimal research associating red flag laws with reducing mass shootings.
Scrambling to find fresh angles for back-to-school stories? Here are three great story ideas with matching research to get you started.
We’ve gathered research that examines how journalists cover mass shootings, including how they portray shooters of different races, religious backgrounds.