journalism

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Note: This segment originally aired on March 14, 2017.

Since he's been in office, President Trump has continued his running battle with reporters and increased his allegations that media outlets are generating fake news. He reiterated his accusations during his recent trip to Europe for the G-20 Summit.

The Futuro Media Group

Maria Hinojosa is anchor and executive producer of the long-running weekly NPR show, Latino USA, and anchor of the talk show, Maria Hinojosa: One-on-One, from WGBH/La Plaza. She is also founder of the Futuro Media Group, which she created to tell the stories that are overlooked or under reported by traditional media outlets.

James Wrona Photography

  News organizations are supposed to provide their audiences with journalism that is not only timely, but fair and accurate as well. But many media outlets, including NPR, often face skepticism about their reporting. News should be factual, reporters should get the details right. Mistakes are made, and sometimes some people may feel a story is biased or inaccurate. 

  The world of journalism and public relations has changed dramatically during the last two decades, mainly due to the rise of the internet and 24/7 cable news outlets.

WVXU, by Mark Heyne

  

Media outlets, including NPR, can face skepticism about their reporting. News should be factual, but there are many who sometimes feel it’s being presented with a particular slant or bias.

Join us Thursday morning April 25 at 9:20, as we talk with NPR Ombudsman Edward Schumacher-Matos. His job is to bring transparency to NPR’s journalism, and to be the public’s representative at NPR.

Rich Boehne of E.W. Scripps

Aug 31, 2012

From selling subscriptions to the Cincinnati Post as a teen, to now serving as president and chief executive officer of the E.W. Scripps Company he is Rich Boehne and he will be On the Money with Chris DeSimio to discuss today’s media landscape.