World Federation of
Science Journalists

Aljazeera TV Panel on Science Journalism

March 6, 2008 posted in Sci.Journalism 2 comments >>
Watch on You Tube a debate on science journalism in the Arab World, held in Doha (Qatar) on Tuesday 5 February 2008.

Panellists included science journalists from Egypt, Africa and Europe who were joined by an Arab scientist and the Editor in Chief of Aljazeera Network. Nadia El-Awady from Islamonline organized the TV Panel which was held at Weill Cornell Medical College in Qatar in collaboration with Aljazeera Network. Shereen El Feki, of Aljazeera International moderated.

From left to right: Dr. Gervais Mbarga, Professor of Science Journalism, University of Yaoundé (Cameroon); Mr. Patrice Goldberg, Producer of science TV program ‘Matière Grise’, Radio Télévision Belge, Brussels (Belgium); Ms. Zeinab Ghosn, Science Editor, As-Safir newspaper, Cairo (Egypt); Mr.Ahmed El-Sheikh, Editor in Chief Aljazeera Network, Doha (Qatar);

The Panel was part of one-week workshop attended by the participants in the two-year SjCOOP mentoring program in science journalism managed by the World Federation of Science Journalists. SjCOOP supports 42 African and Arab journalists interested in developing their skills as science reporters; they are accompanied by a team of 13 mentors from 11 countries in African, Europe, North America and the Middle East.

Dr. Khalid Machaca, Associated Professor of Physiology & Biophysics, Weill Cornell Medical College, Doha (Qatar). Moderator: Dr. Shereen El-Feki, Host of People and Power on Aljazeera International.

You can find below the first part of the Aljazeera TV Panel. Be sure to check for the other eight (8) parts of this video on the WFSJ's YouTube channel:

WFSJ's YouTube page

posted on March 22, 2009 by  Jeffrey Q.
Journalism plays a big role in our life. News and constructive information can be gathered from this industry. But there is also a big responsibility being in the journalism. As a journalist, every news must undergo a very honest and efficient date gathering and investigation for the news to be fact and not just a hearsay or fiction. Most people haven't heard of JournoList, and there really isn't any reason why they would have. JournoList is a list, of sorts, of journalism entries from newspapers, bloggers, and other sources. It features discussion that is all supposed to be off the record. It has its critics that claim most, if not all of it, is contaminated by subjective truth and left-wing ideology and agendas. Some of the more ardent opposition would take a cash advance to put a stop to it. It doesn't seem to be going anywhere, however. The site remains a haven for bloggers and others for discussion and review in a forum devoted to merely discussion, some of which has wound up purported as fact. Makes you wonder how much credibility <a rev="vote for" href="">JournoList</a> has.
posted on March 7, 2008 by  hereibj
very interesting

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