Sites and Publications
East Village Other
The East Village Other celebrates the history and significance of the often-outrageous East Village Other (1965-72) newspaper. It features a wealth of archival material, interviews and recollections.
"Undercover Reporting," includes an array of stories, ranging from the slave trade in 1850s to efforts to boycott Jewish-owned businesses in the U.S. in the late 1930s to treatment of soldiers at Walter Reed Army Medical Center in the 21st century.
Scienceline: The Shortest Distance Between You and Science
Written and produced by grad students in the department's Science, Health and Environmental Reporting Program, Scienceline covers everything science: breaking news and in-depth features about everything from local New York phenomena to worldwide issues, profiles of scientists, environmental investigations, and even movie reviews. With more to come!
A project of the Arthur L. Carter Journalism Institute of New York University, is an online archive of conversations, distilled for the web into short video Chapters. Curated links to online resources about all the subjects.
Bedford + Bowery
Bedford + Bowery is a collaboration with New York magazine and covers the East Village, as did its NYTimes.com predecessor, The Local East Village, but also the Lower East Side, Williamsburg, Bushwick and Greenpoint.
NYC Pavement Pieces: Stories from the Streets of NYC
This nation is a maze of cities, neighborhoods and communities rich with stories. Overseen by Professor Yvonne Latty, NYU Journalism's grad students mine the streets and dirt roads in a journalistic exploration of dynamic issues, events, and people.
PressThink: Ghost of Democracy in the Media Machine
Has the debate over bias in the news media become dumb? Prof. Jay Rosen thinks so. Read about it in his weblog, PressThink.
Undergraduate Honors: Long-form narrative reporting.
Adam Penenberg's Journalism Ethics Handbook for Students
In journalism, ethical problems -- with some obvious exceptions such as plagiarism and fabricating sources and material -- can rarely be solved with yes or no, do or don't answers. Whenever an ethical or legal issue arises, students should review this handbook, consult with a professor or both. The best defense against crossing ethical or legal lines is openness and honesty.
Funding for this site was generously provided by Ted Cohen and Laura Foti Cohen (WSC '78)