journalism

Fifth-grader Olivia calls her mother, Elizabeth Floyd Mair, nosey. “Being a journalist allows you to ask questions,” says Floyd Mair.

Citizens have a responsibility to read, to listen to, to look for, and to embrace news from sources that will widen their perspectives and understanding. After all, since it is the people who hold sovereign power in our democracy, they must not be like King Tigranes and listen only to those with whom they agree. They must not kill the messengers — the journalists who tell the truth.

H. Rose Schneider

H. Rose Schneider, who covers the Helderberg Hilltowns for The Altamont Enterprise, has been named a fellow for the 2018 John Jay Reporting Fellowship on Rural Justice.

RENSSELAERVILLE — The Logan Nonfiction Program is accepting applications — on the Carey Institute’s website — until June 15 for the fall 2018 fellowship taking place October through December at the Carey Institute for Global Good.

Jonathan Meiburg

Fellows residing at the Rensselaerville campus to work on a variety of projects have in common a desire to report and illuminate something they consider urgent, fascinating, or compelling.

A two-year-old nonfiction residency program at the Carey Institute for Global Good has received long-term support in the form of a Logan Family Foundation grant.

The Carey Institute for Global Good has matured into an important resource for regional brewers and farmers and will soon start residency programs in journalism and arts.

Our website marks a step forward in the technology through which we transmit our work, but that work has a rich heritage and a truth-seeking mission that remains strong.

One of my heroes in journalism is Amy Goodman, host of Pacifica Radio's "Democracy Now!" heard locally on WRPI 91.5 FM. I've had the good fortune of hearing Ms.

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