When water providers find pharmaceuticals in drinking water, they rarely tell the public.
Two soybean industry groups temporarily suspended about $1.5 million in grants to the University of Minnesota for biofuel research after it found using food crops for fuel could worsen global warming and cause other environmental harm.
Judiciary Committee leaders urged Senate leaders March 6, 2008, to schedule a floor vote on a bill to create a federal "shield law" for journalists.
After Congressional Democrats criticized them for suppressing a report on toxic substances in the Great Lakes, and after an independent investigative journalism group published excerpts, the Centers for Disease Control finally published it March 12, 2008.
In this issue: Utterly boring: Looking at the mundane agencies of your beat may startle; Great Lakes series shows big picture of everyday issue...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click on the journal cover.
In this issue: 'Get the story talking': making connections between people and the altered land; The enormous task of writing about consumption...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click on the journal cover.
In this issue: And the nominees are...SEJ announces finalists in annual journalism awards; The Lesson: You must get some answers on your own...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click on the journal cover.
In this issue: Hurricane Katrina jolts journalism-and New Orleans; 'Carbon black' report show impacts on Native Americans...for complete hotlinked table of contents, click on journal cover.
Virtually unknown until the Swiss bank Julius Baer tried to censor it for publishing allegations of financial hanky-panky, a website called Wikileaks has catapulted to fame as a potential tool for journalists... and those who leak to them.
Can the public be trusted with information about drugs in their drinking water?