276 episodes

The Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism is Oxford University's international research centre in the comparative study of news media.

Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism Oxford University

    • Education
    • 3.3 • 8 Ratings

The Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism is Oxford University's international research centre in the comparative study of news media.

    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 3: How people access climate change news

    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 3: How people access climate change news

    In this episode of our podcast we look at findings from our DNR22 on how people access news about climate change. In this special episode of our Future of Journalism podcast we are looking into the findings of the Digital News Report 2022 around how people access climate change news. We will look at what news sources people pay most attention to, how interest differs around the world and why, and what news organisations could do to more closely engage audiences with climate change news.

    Craig T. Robertson is a postdoctoral research fellow at the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism. His research focus includes news trust and credibility, fact-checking and verification, and how both partisan attitudes and epistemic beliefs factor into these domains. He is the author of the Digital News Report 2022 chapter on how people get climate change news.

    Our host Federica Cherubini is Head of Leadership Development at the Reuters Institute. She is an expert in newsroom operations and organisational change, with more than ten years of experience spanning major publishers, research institutes and editorial networks around the world.

    Find a transcript of the episode at: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-digital-news-report-2022-episode-3-how-people-access-climate-change-news Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales; http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

    • 21 min
    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 2: The news habits of younger audiences

    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 2: The news habits of younger audiences

    Listen to findings from our Digital News Report 2022 on how young people consume news. In this special episode of our Future of Journalism podcast we look at findings from the Digital News Report 2022 around how younger audiences engage with news. We ask what makes this audience unique, what are their main gateways in accessing news and how their levels of interest and news avoidance compare to older generations.

    Dr Kirsten Eddy is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in Digital News at the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism. She studies the interplay of journalism, politics, and digital media, with a focus on moral and civic media and political discourse. She is the author of the Digital News Report 2022 chapter on how younger audiences are engaging with news

    Our host Federica Cherubini is Head of Leadership Development at the Reuters Institute. She is an expert in newsroom operations and organisational change, with more than ten years of experience spanning major publishers, research institutes and editorial networks around the world.

    Read a transcript of the page on our website: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-digital-news-report-2022-episode-2-news-habits-younger-audiences
    Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales; http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

    • 13 min
    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 1: What you need to know

    Digital News Report 2022. Episode 1: What you need to know

    In this special episode of our Future of Journalism podcast, we look at the main findings of the Digital News Report 2022 In this special episode of our Future of Journalism podcast, we look at the main findings of the Digital News Report 2022, including how a depressing news agenda is leading people to turn away from the news and how younger audiences are leaning into new social media platforms to access news.

    Speakers:
    Nic Newman is the lead author of the Digital News Report and is a Senior Research Associate at the Reuters Institute. He is also a consultant on digital media, working actively with news companies on product, audience, and business strategies for digital transition. He writes an annual report for the Institute on future media and technology trends.

    Rasmus Nielsen is co-author of the Digital News Report, Director of the Reuters Institute and Professor of Political Communication at the University of Oxford. His work focuses on changes in the news media, political communication, and the role of digital technologies in both.

    You can find a full transcript here: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-digital-news-report-2022-episode-1-what-you-need-know
    Our host Federica Cherubini is Head of Leadership Development at the Reuters Institute. She is an expert in newsroom operations and organisational change, with more than ten years of experience spanning major publishers, research institutes and editorial networks around the world.

    • 36 min
    Why class still matters in UK newsrooms

    Why class still matters in UK newsrooms

    In this episode of our podcast we look at how class divisions impact newsrooms and the journalism they produce. We discuss why journalists from working-class backgrounds are so under-represented in British newsrooms and the types of prejudice and micro-aggressions they face. We discuss complexities in measuring progress and how newsroom managers can create a better environment for a more diverse workforce. Creative Commons Attribution-Non-Commercial-Share Alike 2.0 UK: England & Wales; http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

    • 30 min
    From COVID to cancer to GM crops: helping journalists understand science

    From COVID to cancer to GM crops: helping journalists understand science

    Fiona Fox of the Science Media Centre discusses how her organisation works to improve the relationship between scientists and journalists to ensure accurate, evidence-based information around topical scientific issues reaches the public. Speaker: Fiona Fox, Chief Executive of the Science Media Centre
    Host: Rasmus Nielsen, Director of the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism

    • 32 min
    World Press Freedom Day from Chile to Kenya: why institutions and innovation matter

    World Press Freedom Day from Chile to Kenya: why institutions and innovation matter

    On 3 May each year, the world marks Press Freedom Day to show support for journalists whose ability to report freely is curtailed through harassment and intimidation, physical and online threats, financial and legal pressures. For this episode of our podcast, we speak to two Journalist Fellows, Paula Molina from Chile and Maurice Oniang'o from Kenya on the importance of press freedom for a democratic society and how strong institutions and innovation are crucial to underpin it.

    Find a transcript of the podcast on our website: https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/news/our-podcast-world-press-freedom-day-chile-kenya-why-institutions-and-innovation-matter

    Paula Molina co-founded news chatbot LaBot, which received the Journalism Award for Digital Excellence, one of her country's top journalism prizes, hosts a weekly Chilean female-only political prime-time TV programme and has worked as a BBC Mundo contributor since 2014.
    Maurice Oniang'o is an award-winning freelance Multimedia Journalist and Documentary Filmmaker based in Nairobi, Kenya. He has written for National Geographic, the Global Investigative Journalism Network and Africa.com among others. He has produced documentaries for a range of outlets including National Geographic, Africa Uncensored and NTV Wild.
    Host Meera Selva is Deputy Director of the Reuters Institute, and Director of the Journalist Fellowship Programme.

    • 28 min

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5
8 Ratings

8 Ratings

BibliophileG ,

Reuters + TASS= Russian propaganda

Reuters uses Russian wire service TASS for it’s source material???? And you don’t tell us what’s Russian-sourced? Not ok to spread propaganda, Reuters!

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