Julia Adams knew she wanted to be in sports broadcasting from the first time she noticed a woman on the field interviewing players after a college football game. “I looked at my dad and was like, ‘That’s their job?” she recalled. “‘I want to do that when I grow up.’”
Graduate students in Professor Phil Seib’s JOUR 542 foreign reporting class have spent the past semester collaborating with The Pacific Council on International Policy (PCIP), a nonpartisan foreign affairs organization whose aim is to effect change on issues at home and abroad.
Since the launch of the long-form documentary program Impact in 2001, the show’s USC Annenberg undergraduate and graduate student journalists have given viewers an in-depth look at stories happening in and around the region. Now, they’re about to reach an even wider audience.
A new Trojan at 36, he endured homelessness and more before settling in as a USC Annenberg student. Among private universities, USC ranks No. 1 for transfer students.
JOVRNALISM students use 360 video to report on deportation, immigration and border issues in Tijuana, Mexico
The current news cycle is filled with stories on immigration. Journalists are working to make sense of what it means when migrants to the U.S. are detained and then returned to a country they may have only seen as a small child.
USC Annenberg students, alumni and faculty honored with L.A. Press Club’s Southern California Journalism Awards
When you put your eye to the viewfinder, aim a microphone or press play on the recorder, your only thought is to get the story — accurately. This year at the 60th Annual Los Angeles Press Club’s SoCal Journalism Awards on June 24, a slew of USC Annenberg students, alumni and even one of our esteemed professors got a bonus — honor and recognition for a job well done.
There was a message reverberating at BuzzFeed: Keep your eye on the rapidly evolving media landscape.
“There’s a way in which you listen to sounds, conduct interviews and produce stories and podcasts for public media that is different from everything else,” said Doug Mitchell, founder and director of NPR’s Next Generation Radio.