“People challenging my views on Twitter makes me a better journalist,” CNN Anchor and Chief Washington Correspondent Jake Tapper told an audience of professionals, educators and students at the 2013 Hurley Symposium.
Moderator Barbara Cochran, Curtis B. Hurley Chair in Public Affairs Journalism began the panel discussion with a startling statistic: 80 percent of television viewers use another device while watching TV.
Panelists at the Curtis B. Hurley Symposium at the National Press Club said Twitter had a profound impact on their daily job requirements, speeding up the news cycle and increasingly shifting the conversation from pundits to the public.
Bring your lunch and join Reynolds Fellow Kent Collins at noon in Palmer Room 100A, Reynolds Journalism Institute, for a demonstration of how putting buzz in social media can put value in television journalism. Can't attend in person? View the live stream at rjionline.org/live.
Jane Stevens has created sites that focus on the connection between adverse childhood experiences and adult health problems such as cancer, heart disease and depression, as well as violence and becoming a victim of violence.