Short talks delivered at the conclusion of the fellowship year.
The prolific international coverage of women’s lives in Afghanistan has lacked an important perspective. Amie Ferris-Rotman set out to change that.
Tayyeb Afridi leveraged his Knight Fellowship to launch Tribal News Network in northwest Pakistan in late 2013. He explains its mission and how it works.
Martín Quiroga explains Venezuela Decoded, a project a team of current and recent JSK fellows built that is testing ideas for creating an open, collaborative filtering platform for online news.
Gus D’Angelo shares his plans for re-imagining the creation and distribution of news and editorial cartoons for the digital age.
Shazna Nessa unveils her plan for motivating journalists to create data visualizations that are not just beautiful, but also easily understood.
Martin Kotynek and Alexa Schirtzinger introduce OnRamp, a project to re-imagine the news article.
In this short talk, Carlos Martinez makes the case for taking new approaches to designing digital news experiences
Eric Ortiz introduces his prototype of Evrybit, a system that streamlines mobile reporting of live events.
How can news organizations reach millenials? Tran Ha explores a question that is crucial to the future of legacy media.
With Voyz.es, Ana María Carrano wants to help journalists record, transcribe and share their interviews.
In this engaging and entertaining talk, Keli Dailey explains her vision for food journalism, and what she’s doing about it.
In this short talk, Aela Callan describes the dangerous hate speech in Myanmar’s newly free media and her work to help address it, while protecting free speech.
Cindy Royal is on a mission to persuade journalists to learn how to code — and she’s creating a way to help them.
Umbreen Bhatti is working to help journalists more effectively report on how the U.S. legal system affects all of our lives.
Danyel Smith issues a call to action for journalists everywhere.
Kennedy Jawoko and Kejin Qian are joining forces to help other journalists more effectively cover one of the world’s most important economic and political relationships.
Andrew Losowsky offers a simple solution to the persistent problem of producing and distributing local news during disaster and crisis situations.
Realizing that her dramatic photographs of climate change were not having the impact she had hoped for, Camille Seaman decided to do more.
Andrew Donohue makes a compelling case for a way of pursuing investigative stories in which journalists work with the community throughout the process.
Working with Stanford’s world-class virtual reality lab, documentary filmmaker Barbara E. Allen developed a prototype that lets users experience the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina from a New Orleans roof top.
Mary Aviles is creating a service that helps Hispanic audiences curate news in their own language.