Vladimir Putin can’t stop the Internet

Good morning. Here are 10 media stories.

  1. How student media are telling the Charlie Hebdo story

    College journalists, like their professional counterparts, are debating Charlie Hebdo’s cartoons and if those cartoons should be published. Natalie Delgadillo, a UCLA student journalist, also provided reminders of the other dangers journalists face. «Let’s think about the 61 journalists that died doing their jobs last year. The ones that are still being imprisoned for doing their jobs. This happens, this is happening. Let’s not proclaim ‘je suis Charlie’ and forget we did it when the sting of this most recent tragedy fades.” (USA Today) | Related: At the solidarity marches in Paris on Sunday, not everyone present is really a fan of press freedoms. «Reporters Without Borders is appalled by the presence of leaders from countries where journalists and bloggers are systematically persecuted such as Egypt (which is ranked 159th out of 180 countries in RWB’s press freedom index), Russia (148th), Turkey (154th) and United Arab Emirates (118th).» (Reporters Without Borders) | Still related: J.K. Rowling takes on Rupert Murdoch over a Hebdo tweet. (Huffington Post)

  2. Journalism in Russia is still alive

    Despite laws, firings and increasing restraints in Russia, journalists are finding new ways to report online. (Newsweek)

  3. Journalist who thought he had Ebola was told a doc would call back within 24 hours

    «Ummmm, really?» (NPR)

  4. On prison reform, from an inmate turned journalist

    Paul Wright co-founded Prison Legal News. (The Marshall Project)

  5. Why is Jason Rezaian still imprisoned in Iran?

    We still don’t know. (The Washington Post) | Iran has arrested more journalists in the last month. (Committee to Protect Journalists)

  6. ICYMI (but you probably didn’t)

    New York Times Executive Editor Dean Baquet got into with a professor on Facebook. (Politico) | «Why editors shouldn’t call readers a**holes» (Poynter) | For next time, maybe? (Letters Never Sent)

  7. The Golden Globes, recapped in New Yorker cartoons

    In case you didn’t watch The Golden Globes, New Yorker cartoonist Bob Eckstein live-drew throughout the show. The Prince drawing wins, right? (The New Yorker)

  8. Foodie, foodie, foodie

    South China Morning Post’s Susan Jung has been advised that Foodie magazine owns the trademark to that word in Hong Kong and she shouldn’t use it. She found a work around. «FO0die is not a word I particularly like, and I use it rarely.» (South China Morning Post)

  9. Front page of the day

    From the United Kingdom’s The Times, a front devoted to Paris. (Courtesy Newseum)


  10. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin

    Tiffani Lupenski is now news director for KGTV in San Diego. Previously, she was news director for KATU in Portland, Oregon. (Rick Gevers) | Greg Veis has joined The Huffington Post. Previously, he was an executive editor at The New Republic. Rachel Morris has joined The Huffington Post. Previously, she was an executive editor at The New Republic. Jonathan Cohn has joined The Huffington Post. Previously, he was a writer for The New Republic. (The New York Times) | Kevin Uhrmacher has joined The Washington Post’s graphics team. Previously, he was an intern at The Washington Post. John Muyskens will join the graphics team at The Washington Post. He is a graduate of Calvin College. (Washington Post) | Lee Glendinning is now head of news for Guardian U.S. He is deputy editor there. (Capital New York) | Susan Svrluga will anchor «grade point,» a higher education blog from The Washington Post. Previously, she covered Virginia’s outer suburbs. (Washington Post) | Minju Pak will be managing editor of T Magazine. Previously, she was copy chief of WSJ magazine. (New York Times) | Sasha Frere-Jones will be executive editor at Genius. Previously, he was pop music critic for The New Yorker. (New York Times) | Cap Watkins is now vice president of design at BuzzFeed. He has worked for Etsy, Amazon, and Formspring. (Fast Company) | Job of the day

Read more

from Poynter. http://ift.tt/1xgIzrT



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