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.
What should journalists know or be doing to prepare for covering the 2020 presidential election? We asked experts, including researchers and veteran journalists, for tips and story ideas.
“If you’re not interviewing a nurse you may be missing the best part of the story," says Diana Mason, a nurse, a professor at the Center for Health Policy and Media Engagement at the George Washington University School of Nursing, and the former editor-in-chief of the American Journal of Nursing.
For reporters who are covering health care at the local or national level, it’s important to have a handle on how Medicaid works. Here are six things you should know.
Florida State University researcher Joshua I. Newman offers guidance to help journalists better understand and report on the link between NASCAR and U.S. politics.
We asked Carrie Henning-Smith what she wants journalists to know when covering rural health care in the context of COVID-19.
Education researcher F. Chris Curran offers six tips to help journalists report on how COVID-19 school closures affect student learning.
Investigative journalist April Glaser shares safety advice for journalists who report on hate groups and the platforms where they congregate online.
Experts told us if journalists do these 10 things they will improve their coverage of new coronavirus research based on epidemiological models.