TORONTO, Sept. 23 /CNW/ - "Now on J-Source" is the free weekly newsletter of J-Source.ca (http://j-source.ca), a website project of the Canadian Journalism Project (CJP), featuring Canadian journalism facts, opinions, tools, advice and connections.
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Here's a sampling from this week's issue.
Now on J-Source
September 22 to September 28, 2009
IN THE NEWS
(xx)Crawley, Williams, Knight join panel at Rotman/CJF program(xx)
(xx)Longtime political columnist dies at 89(xx)
(xx)Transcon sells two titles to Quarto Communications(xx)
(xx)Former CBC correspondent wins 2009 Ross Munro Media Award(xx)
(xx)John Elson dies at 78(xx)
ASK A MENTOR
(xx)Always question sources' motives(xx)
QUESTION: In All the President's Men, I heard about the two-source rule.
But I don't hear about it much anymore and have even forgotten what it
is! What is the "rule", and is it actually followed by journalists today?
Answer by Esther Enkin, executive editor of CBC News.
(xx)Cramahe Now: an experiment in hyperlocal journalism(xx)
When former Colborne Chronicle editor Bob Owen was laid off during the
amalgamation of three local newspapers in Southern Ontario, instead of
rolling over, he created an online news site to serve his community of
2,000. Robert Washburn, editor of our new Innovation section, reports
on Owen's progress.
THE FUTURE OF JOURNALISM
(xx)Can reporting prosper in a "parasitic golden age"?(xx)
Information still costs money, but there are ways to make journalism
pay its way, Ira Basen and Rem Rieder told a Toronto audience. Melissa
(xx)Investigative journalism with an aboriginal twist(xx)
The Aboriginal Peoples Television Network (APTN) has unveiled its
first foray into investigative journalism with the premiere of APTN
Investigates on Sept. 18. Cecil Rosner spoke to the program's
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The Canadian Journalism Project (CJP) and its websites, J-Source.ca (English) and ProjetJ.ca (French), are projects of The Canadian Journalism Foundation in collaboration with leading journalism schools and organizations across Canada. The goal of the CJP is to enable a national conversation about the achievement of, and challenges to, excellence in Canadian journalism and provide a convenient and trustworthy source of information and commentary.
SOURCE Canadian Journalism Foundation
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