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The Jerusalem Post story is a well crafted piece that shows how one writes a story when one side will not play ball, you have limited information, and are working with space and deadline constraints.
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The question of who gets to define Catholic doctrine should be an easy one, but newspapers find it tricky to deal with individuals who make clams that don't square with formal church teachings.
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It comes as no surprise that Jordanian officials believe Israel bears responsibility for tensions over the Temple Mount in Jerusalem. But is it proper for the Washington Post to believe it, too?
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Timing is everything in acting and in journalism. In terms of the news cycle, the RNS story on Anglican/Episcopal views of homosexuality - using data from 2007 - might as well be from 1967.
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As a friend, I can only say that my own life is better for having known him. As chair of the board of the Media Project, I can only join the board to thank God for Arne, his life, his work and legacy.
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This September, sixteen journalists from around the world will gather in St. Petersburg, Florida, for a week of intensive training to become newsroom leaders others want to follow.
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Fox News has waded into the murky waters of Catholic news analysis, but the argument in this piece is based upon an erroneous supposition.
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The Ebola epidemic has produced mixed bag of reporting from the Western press. The theme and tone of stories printed by The New York Times, for example, is American, secular, and condescending.
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Advocacy journalism succeeds when a reader does not perceive he is being led. A blistering screed may excite supporters of the author’s point of view, but they seldom convert the undecided.
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The Western press has been notoriously shy in examining anti-Semitism and Islam. CNN’s expert piece, though interesting as history, failed as journalism.
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