In this issue: From ink to Internet: Journalists write into the blogoshere; Testing Chicago fish opens door into big national story...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click the journal cover.
This alphabetical listing includes a broad array of journalism award, grant and fellowship opportunities, most but not all environmental.
In this issue: A dozen (or more) TV stories to sell your news manager for sweeps; Old-fashioned reporting turns good stories to gold...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, lick on the journal cover.
In this issue: The 'unreadable' thing: John McPhee on the craft of writing; Top TV reporters don't fear the technical...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click on the journal cover.
TRI tension: Pollution database is imperfect, but a great source; Top e-beat reporter: Make readers regain curiosity...for the complete hotlinked table of contents, click on the journal cover.
EPA made public the latest year's data from the Toxics Release Inventory (TRI) February 21, 2008, catching a few journalists by surprise, as usual.
The U.S. Court of Appeals in Washington, DC, ruled Feb. 15, 2008, that the public had a legitimate interest in data from some previously unreleased Agriculture Department databases - clearing the way for their release.
Large feedlots would no longer have to report toxic emissions under a rule proposed Dec. 21, 2007, by EPA.
The Society of Environmental Journalists has asked Environment Canada for its written policies on staff communication with news media.
The Bureau of Land Management has proposed changing its rules for complying with the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA).