Life of a Fellow
Dispatches from current fellows about their Stanford experience.
Apparently the taxpayer-funded bailout of Wall Street has dulled our sense of moral outrage as well as our pocketbooks. It certainly makes it more convenient to dispatch with the corporate news industry’s feigned interest in public welfare
I launched an exploratory survey to discover how journalists are getting their most important work done in an age of shrinking resources.
Can we tell the story of the Egyptian revolution with the same tools that helped share it with the world in real time?
Knight Fellow Dan Archer recently spoke with Stanford journalism students about visual storytelling.
Pulse founders Ankit Gupta and Akshay Kothari created the visual news reader last spring as students in the Stanford d.school’s Launch Pad class.
In this short video, Soderberg discusses her project that will allow citizen journalist to report to their local newsroom whats happening in their neighborhood.
After 20 amazing years with the news agency as a foreign correspondent, bureau chief and manager, I saw the next phase of my career: A journalist who would advocate for the empowerment of women and girls.
Here’s February knocking on the door and I’m wondering where all my carefully chronicled Knight exploits have gone. So here’s my attempt to sum up what’s happened over the last few weeks at Stanford.
In this short video, Knight Fellow Seda Muradyan discusses her dream of launching a social news game to encourage citizen journalists in Armenia.
Adriano Farano spoke to the Knight Fellows last night about his experience starting the multilingual European news website CaféBabel.
Stanford’s d.school urges us to work up some ideas, sketch them out on a few pages and start road-testing them. And if those ideas suck, try some others – after all, the only way to find out what works is to ideate, ideate, ideate.
I was sitting at my laptop in the center atrium of Stanford’s design school when I spotted my professor, Bernie Roth. He gave me a serious look: “I hope you’re not thinking.” “No, no, no,” I assured him, shuffling some papers in an effort to create some semblance of activity. Yep, here at one of the world’s most prestigious universities, …
Design thinking is a mindset and a process. One that roughly follows the path of Empathy, Define, Ideate, Prototype, and Test.
I’m going to post pages from my sketchbook from some of the lectures I attend this semester. Last night’s was part of the Liberation Technology series and featured Harvard Law Professor Jonathan Zittrain discussing the ethical pitfalls and perils of crowdsourced jobs.
Every day I’d get emails or see flyers or hear about a lecture by some famous person, a film screening, a seminar by a leading economist, an art showing or a luncheon that would be great to go to. Except I had class.
Radu (’10) discusses the Investigative Dashboard website, part of an international initiative to encourage collaborative trans-national investigative reporting.
Rust (’10) discusses HearSay, a social news game that encourages users to curate and share stories.
Kuwayama (’10) discusses the One-Eight Project, which will combine original reporting from Afghanistan with aggregated reports from diverse sources and use the social web as its distribution medium.
Clark (’10) pursued several projects as she explored new forms of storytelling and news-gathering, using mobile phones and location-aware tools.
Lim (’10) discusses ways to empower journalists in Singapore to be stronger and not censor their work.
Duncan (’10) discusses Audionewspaper, and app that delivers personalized news to people on their smart phones.