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Archive for the ‘Female journalists’ Category

WASHINGTON, DC, 26 March 2017 — American University’s School of Communication and the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting co-hosted an exciting, informative and much-needed presentation and panel discussion titled, “Women In Conflict.” From left to right, Cassandra Vinograd, Natalie Keyssar and Hannah Allam, held the attention of a full-house crowd — in awe of their knowledge, their poise and their presentations — for more than an hour and a half. They told students, colleagues, working professionals, and the general public how to stay safe while covering conflict abroad — and at home.
(Photos by Danielle Criss.)

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WASHINGTON, DC, 20 March 2017 — Join us this Sunday 26 March for a presentation and panel featuring three journalists — all women — about their coverage of some of the toughest stories on earth.

This event is free and open to the public.

Please RSVP at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/women-in-conflict-panel-at-american-university-tickets-32663429196?aff=es2

We look forward to seeing you on Sunday.

— Bill Gentile

 

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Krysten Massa/The Statesman

Krysten Massa/The Statesman

“Rukmini Callimachi, a foreign correspondent for The New York Times, delivered the annual Marie Colvin Distinguished Lecture in the Student Activities Center on Tuesday night with a speech that illustrated what it means to be a journalist in an increasingly dangerous world.”

Read the full article here: https://www.sbstatesman.com/2016/03/09/foreign-correspondent-rukmini-callimachi-talks-about-covering-islamic-state/

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Hamad I Mohammed/Reuters

Hamad I Mohammed/Reuters

Four American journalists who were arrested on February 14, 2016 during protests marking the fifth anniversary of a Shia-led uprising in Bahrain have been charged and released, according to their families and a prosecutor.

Read the full article here: http://www.theguardian.com/world/2016/feb/16/four-american-journalists-arrested-in-bahrain-during-protests

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London, UK – Our job as journalists carries with it an inherent risk that affects us all, irrespective of our gender or ethnic background, because we go to places and events that people are trying to get away from: disaster zones, violent confrontations, and unrest.

However, the way that that risk plays itself out can be gender-specific.

In the field, being a woman can disarm aggressiveness and diffuse tension in interactions with authorities who have the power to facilitate or block access and passage.

That same “female factor” can also spiral out of control and turn into a threat of sexual assault. We heard horrific stories of American female journalists being attacked during the Egyptian revolution in 2011. There are many other cases we did not hear about because the victims are not Western.

Read Full Article: http://www.aljazeera.com/indepth/2012/03/20123882326479522.html

by Zeina Awad publish by Aljazeera, 08 Mar 2012 12:47

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