WASHINGTON, DC, 25 March 2017 — Join us tomorrow, Sunday 26 March, for this important event. This panel is free and open to the public. Please RSVP HERE.
Posts Tagged ‘american journalism’
Posted in American University School of Communication, backpack video journalism, Bill Gentile, captured journalist, Center for Latin American and Latino Studies (CLALS), journalism, photo journalism, video journalism, women, tagged american journalism, American University School of Communication, backpack video journalism, Bill Gentile, foreign correspondence, Foreign correspondent, International journalism, International reporting, video journalism courses on March 25, 2017| Leave a Comment »
Posted in American University School of Communication, backpack video journalism, Bill Gentile, journalism, photo journalism, video journalism, tagged american journalism, American University School of Communication, Bill Gentile, International journalism, International reporting, video journalism courses on February 17, 2017| Leave a Comment »
WASHINGTON, DC, 16 February 2017 — I conducted a presentation today at American University’s School of Communication, where I work. I called it, “War, Peace and Technology.” You can see a video of the event here: https://www.youtube.com/watch…
You may have to pick up the piece at Time Code 1:21:10.
Posted in American University School of Communication, backpack video journalism, Bill Gentile, Center for Latin American and Latino Studies (CLALS), photo journalism, photography, video journalism, tagged american journalism, American University School of Communication, Bill Gentile, foreign correspondance, foreign correspondence, International journalism, International reporting, Journalism, video journalism courses on March 6, 2016| Leave a Comment »
WASHINGTON, DC, 5 March 2016 — Our film, “Afghan Dreams,” won the jury award for Best Documentary Short at the Las Cruces International Film Festival in Las Cruces, New Mexico.
Posted in Uncategorized, tagged american journalism, American University School of Communication, backpack journalism courses, backpack video journalism, Bill Gentile, citizen journalism, foreign correspondence, video journalism, video journalism classes, video journalism courses, workshops on August 6, 2013| Leave a Comment »
ST. PETERSBURG, Russia, 1 August 2013 – This is the opening session of the 4th meeting of the U.S.-Russia Bilateral Presidential Commission (BPC) Sub-Group on Mass Media, which took place in St. Petersburg, Russia. During two days of meetings, we discussed citizen journalism, journalism education and training, and media coverage/perceptions of Russia and the United States. Past U.S. delegates have hailed from prominent media organizations, academia, and journalism non-governmental organizations.
U.S. delegates this year were:
Elizabeth Ballantine has been a director of the McClatchy Company since March 1998. Ms. Ballantine was a director of Cowles Media Company, a position she had held since 1993. Since 1999, Ms. Ballantine has been president of EBA Associates, a consulting firm, and an Adjunct Professor of Russian history at The George Washington University. From 1993 to 1999, she was an attorney in the Washington, D.C. law firm of Dickstein, Shapiro, Morin and Oshinsky LLP. From 1990 until 1993, she worked as a private consultant advising clients on international business investments. Ms. Ballentine sits on the Board of Directors of the International Center for Journalists (ICFJ).
Joyce Barnathan is the President of the International Center for Journalists, a non-profit organization that advances quality journalism in the digital era. She is also on the Steering Committee of the Global Forum for Media Development, a network of 500 media assistance organizations that support the development of independent media. Previously, Barnathan served as the executive editor, Global Franchise, for BusinessWeek.
Charles Bierbauer has been dean of the College of Mass Communications and Information Studies, University of South Carolina, since it was created in 2002. From 1981-2001, Bierbauer was a correspondent for CNN in Washington, and during the years of 1977 through 1981, he was an overseas correspondent for ABC News, first as Moscow Bureau Chief and later as the Bonn Bureau chief. Bierbauer worked in Vienna, Bonn, London and Philadelphia for Westinghouse Broadcasting, and was a free-lance reporter in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, in 1968-69 while on an Edward R. Murrow Fellowship.
Scott Brauer is a photojournalist whose clients and publications include The New York Times, Fader magazine, the Wall Street Journal, Time Asia, That’s Shanghai, Epsilon (Greece), Vision magazine (China), Lufthansa, Bosch, Amity Foundation, Pfrang Association, Colorlines, World Magazine, Map Magazine (China), AM New York, and XAOC magazine. Brauer was a participant in the ICFJ’s U.S.-Russia Journalist Exchange Program in 2012, during which time he worked at the ITAR-TASS Photo Agency. He worked for daily newspapers in suburban Chicago, and Flint, Michigan and moved to China in 2007. He graduated with honors from the University of Washington in 2005 with dual degrees in philosophy and Russian literature and language.
Barbara Cochran is the Curtis B. Hurley Chair in Public Affairs Journalism with the Missouri School of Journalism. Cochran is based in the School’s bureau in Washington, D.C., where she engages in programs of research, consulting and training aimed at improving the practice of journalism, working with the Committee of Concerned Journalists, also located in Washington, and the Donald W. Reynolds Journalism Institute. Her career as a news executive includes top jobs in the broadcast, print and non-profit worlds. Cochran served for 12 years as president of the Radio Television Digital News Association, the world’s largest organization serving the electronic news profession.
John Cochran joined ABC News in January 1994 as chief Capitol Hill correspondent, where he reported on the historic change of leadership as Republicans took control of the House and Senate for the first time in four decades. Cochran joined ABC News from NBC, where he spent 21 years as a correspondent in Washington and overseas. For five of those years (1988-1993) he was NBC’s chief correspondent at the White House. Before covering the White House, he was chief diplomatic correspondent, reporting on Middle East peace negotiations and efforts to end the nuclear arms race between Moscow and Washington. Previously, he was based in London as senior correspondent, reporting from five continents.
Bill Gentile is an independent journalist and documentary filmmaker teaching at American University in Washington, DC. His career spans three decades, five continents and nearly every facet of journalism and mass communication, most especially visual communication, or visual storytelling. He is a pioneer of and today he is one of the craft’s most noted practitioners. He is the founder and director of American University’s
Gary Kebbel has left his post as dean of the College of Journalism and Mass Communications at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln to work with faculty and students to create a multi-campus Center for Mobile Media. Kebbel served as dean at the College of Journalism and Mass Communications at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln for two years. Before coming to UNL he was the journalism program director at the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation in Miami, Florida.
For more see www.billgentile.com.
“Targeting journalism has become a trend, and now the people who are harassing and killing journalists include governments as well as the people you would expect,”.- Mr. Rusbridger
Posted in captured journalist, foreign correspondancy, journalism, news, photo journalism, Trade Risks, trends in foreign corespondency, tagged american journalism, committee to protect journalists, Journalism, politics, risk of trade on November 26, 2012| Leave a Comment »
The setting at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel on Tuesday represented the height of refinement, but Alan Rusbridger, editor in chief of The Guardian, reminded the black-tie crowd at the annual dinner for the Committee to Protect Journalists of something it knew all too well: in many parts of the globe, its profession is under murderous assault.
“Targeting journalism has become a trend, and now the people who are harassing and killing journalists include governments as well as the people you would expect,” said Mr. Rusbridger, who, along with others, was honored at the gathering in New York.
By David Carr for The New York Times, November 25, 2012
Posted in captured journalist, foreign correspondancy, journalism, news, photo journalism, photography, Trade Risks, tagged american journalism, Austin Tice, Journalism, Syria on November 12, 2012| Leave a Comment »
The young freelance journalist kidnapped recently in Syria, Austin Tice, joins the long list of reporters who, having taken great risks with their lives and freedom to focus our attention on the travails of distant and very different people, are now paying the price. That list, which includes Mary Colvin, Tim Hetherington, and Daniel Pearl, among many others, had my name on it for seven long years.
By TERRY ANDERSON publish by Foreign Policy on OCTOBER 25, 2012
On the plane, something odd but also vaguely magical-seeming happened: namely, nobody knew what time it was. Right before we landed, the flight attendant made an announcement, in English and Spanish, that although daylight saving time recently went into effect in the States, the island didn’t observe that custom. As a result, we had caught up — our time had passed into sync with Cuban time. You will not need to change your watches. Then, moments later, she came on again and apologized. She had been wrong, she said. The time in Cuba was different. She didn’t specify how many hours ahead. At that point, people around us looked at one another. How could the airline not know what time it is where we’re going? Another flight attendant, hurrying down the aisle, said loudly, “I just talked to some actual Cubans, in the back, and they say it’ll be the same time.” That settled it: we would be landing in ignorance. We knew our phones weren’t going to work because they were tied to a U.S. company that didn’t operate on the island.
By JOHN JEREMIAH SULLIVAN fOR The New York Times,September 20, 2012