SEJ offers links to environmental websites useful to journalists. Currently, more than 1,500 entries are archived on SEJ's old website, where you can browse by category. Below you will find a growing list of new additions. If you'd like to suggest a useful link to be added to this page, please send to SEJ's web content manager Cindy MacDonald.
You'll find research results, and directories of researchers, institutions, scientific awards and recipients, libraries and scientific bookshops, and major online scientific journals, updated daily. Available in English, French, Arabic and Spanish.
This comprehensive article on the state of the environmental journalism world by SEJ member John Daley, a television reporter in Salt Lake City, was published on The Yale Forum on Climate Change & the Media. Daley interviewed several journalists, including former CNN producer Camille Feanny (pictured at left).
Get an international perspective with IPS news stories written by professional journalists of Africa, Asia-Pacific, Caribbean, Europe, Latin America, MidEast & Mediterranean, and North America, about their local areas.
A free, wiki-style, online "reference about the Earth, its natural environments, and their interaction with society," the Encyclopedia comprises a searchable collection of >3,500 collaborative, peer-reviewed, plain-language articles by scholars, professionals, educators, and experts.
Unearthing Unpublished Reports to Congress from Federal Agencies: The Birth of a New Journalism Research Technique
Attorney and journalist Michael Ravnitzky offers a strategy for accessing unpublished reports: direct a public records request to agencies of interest for all reports not posted on the agency's website, within a specific time frame and not limited by topic.
View Unedited Video of Gore-McAleer Exchange on Oct. 9, 2009, during SEJ's 19th Annual Conference or Complete Gore Speech and Q&A. Listen to Audio of the Gore Speech and Q&A. Read Transcript of the Gore-McAleer Exchange. Read SEJ Q&A Ground Rules. Read the Backstory.
In this issue of the quarterly magazine of the Nieman Foundation for Journalism at Harvard, journalists describe changes in how they work and what they produce, explore emerging ethical issues, and propose principles of active engagement.