The media landscape is changing fast, sometimes in ways that can benefit environmental coverage and journalists.
Journalism & Media
Climate change, ecology and other environmental topics focus of AAAS sessions.
As the corpses of newspapers litter the American landscape, they seem to fertilize the sprouting of a bumper crop of new blogs devoted to environment and energy. If you are looking for environmental news, you are mostly likely to find it online.
Journalists' Freedom of Information Act requests will have more clout if they demand specific justification for each redaction. A new Justice Department guidance document makes clear this is mandatory for most agencies.
Tim Wheeler's final report as SEJ's president explains how his hope for the future of news stems from the commitment and incredible energy he sees in this organization devoted to promoting the quality and visibility of environmental journalism.
As the climate change story heats up, environmental reporters across the country (not merely at national media) may find themselves writing about global warming.
When assessing an environmental issue, it may be useful and appropriate to evaluate its links with human deaths and illnesses.
For many reporters, eco wine can be an intensely local story. While not every state has vineyards, viticulture has spread way beyond California in recent decades.