Life of a Fellow
Dispatches from current fellows about their Stanford experience.
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.
Larson (’10) discusses The Future of Freelancing Conference, an unprecedented two-day gathering of freelance journalists, top editors, agents and experts at Stanford.
McGhee (’10) discusses his multimedia project, Journalism in the Age of Data.
Cuellar (’10) discusses the challenges of covering political transitions.
Trinidad (’10) discusses her initiative that focuses on the seeds of corruption among journalists in her country: low wages.
Anderson (’10) discusses ways to virtually connect families, schools and local communities around their common goals for students’ growth and academic success.
Arenstein (‘1) discusses his multiple entrepreneurial journalism projects – some he had set out to do and others that emerged from his experiences and interactions with Silicon Valley.
Herbert (’10) discusses the challenges facing television documentary makers working in science and other knowledge-based genres.
Finlayson (’10) discusses how four key trends — mobile, video, the semantic web and social media — are going to change journalism in the next five years.
Pallares (’10) discusses his plans for a multi-platform model of opinion journalism.
Fan (’10) discusses China File, a prototype a website or service that would showcase the best China reporting, regardless of publication.
Kim (’10) discusses her analysis of how journalists from South Korea, Japan and the United States have covered the six-party talks.
Purvis (’10) discusses The Stinger Project, a web site intended to help editors in the U.S. and elsewhere find and hire local reporters.
Lewis (’10) discusses a program that would train a new generation of science and environmental journalists.
Sama (’10) discusses new thinking about how to effectively organize and manage a 21st Century news organization.