Medill National Security Reporting ProjectMedill/GlobalPost investigation sheds new light on $3.2 billion U.S. mine clearance and victim assistance effort.
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Medill/USA TODAY investigation of U.S. international food aid programs finds significant, entrenched problems Read about the project.
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R.I.P. James Wright Foley, 1973-2014
#MedillRemembers James Foley, One Year LaterRemembering James Foley's life and legacy one year after his death at the hands of the Islamic State. → Continue to the story.
→ James Foley: A legacy that lives on (VIDEO)
Major TV networks sign onto freelancer safety compactRead about the compact, which was signed by Medill NSJI Co-Director Ellen Shearer at Columbia University in September, here.
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NSJI in the NewsThe Voice of America featured NSJI in a recent article about how it prepares journalists to cover stories in conflict zones.
McCormick Foundation renews grant for Medill National Security Journalism program
EVANSTON, Ill. — The Robert R. McCormick Foundation has renewed a $1 million grant to fund the Medill National Security Journalism Initiative at Northwestern University over the next two years.
The NSJ program provides journalists-in-training and working journalists with the knowledge and skills necessary to report accurately, completely and with context on events and issues related to defense, security and civil liberties. The initiative began in January, 2009 with an initial three-year, $1.3 million McCormick Foundation grant. The grant was also renewed for $1 million over two years in 2011.
About the initiativeBy the Medill National Security Journalism Initiative, in partnership with the McCormick Foundation.
Posts by Madeline Fox
WASHINGTON — In popular culture, going “off the grid” is generally portrayed as either unsustainable or isolated: a protagonist angers some omniscient corporate or government agency and has to hole up in a remote cabin in the woods until he … Continue reading
During her confirmation hearing, attorney general nominee Loretta Lynch, who mentioned her familiarity with roving wiretaps in the narcotics cases she worked as a young prosecutor, acknowledged need for a “full panel of investigative tools and techniques” to combat the “evolving threat that terrorist presents against us,” but emphasized the need to balance these concerns with respect for privacy. Continue reading