Michele Richinick, who graduated in May with a degree in journalism, turned a co-op with NBC News into a full-time job with the network.
Sixteen journalism students traveled to Jordan to report on the Middle East through a Dialogue of Civilizations program.
A journalism student has spent the last year working at Vogue magazine, turning her co-op and internship into a full-time summer job.
Stephen Burgard, chair of Northeastern’s School of Journalism, explains how the Watergate scandal, which marks its 40th anniversary on Sunday, has influenced a generation of journalists.
Alan Schroeder, associate professor of journalism, shared his thoughts and experience observing the presidential election in France last week.
Sunday marks the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic. After leaving Southampton, England, on April 10, 1912, the ship struck an iceberg late in the night four days […]
Journalism students participated in a question-and-answer session with Boston Globe editor Martin Baron last week.
Three Northeastern students have launched an online social platform that pairs renters looking to sublet with students in need of housing.
The contentious debate over the debt ceiling became one of this summer’s hottest news stories. We asked Dan Kennedy, assistant professor of journalism at Northeastern University, to assess the overall coverage as well as the challenges journalists face when reporting any politically charged story.
Northeastern faculty members have written at length on a wide range of topics. Here, we highlight the first batch of published works in an occasional feature on recent faculty books.
President Obama, who’s known for his social media savvy, held the first-ever Twitter Town Hall meeting last week, where he answered the public’s questions about taxes, jobs and the economy. Dan Kennedy, an associate professor of journalism, is an expert in news reporting and social networks. Here, he discusses Obama’s choice to engage the public through Twitter, and the use of social media by presidential candidates and journalists.
Distinguished Professor of Journalism Walter Robinson says News of the World hacking and other ‘sleazy’ reporting tactics grew out of a scoop-driven culture.