Scholastic Journalism Research and Resources
Research Blogging Resources
Thanks to Bruce E. Konkle, Associate Professor at University of South Carolina School of Journalism and Mass Communication, we are happily presenting a collection of citations to help those interested in scholastic journalism research. Professor Konkle’s collection is one of the most extensive collections available. The “Books & Articles” file has 2,812 inclusions; the “Research Papers” file has 403 inclusions; and the “Theses and Dissertations” file has 1,035 inclusions. That’s a total of 4,250 bibliographic citations all involving scholastic journalism in some way. By visiting these links you can either scroll through, or search the collections to find interesting and helpful works that will hopefully introduce a new world of journalism to you. We hope that by including this, we are enhancing the mission of this society as well as being an immense help to present and future researchers. We will, however, continue to develop this section to further help those who appreciate scholastic journalism.
Blogging has become a standard format in journalism. Whether produced by an individual or by the media staff, there are some operational procedures recommended to establish a credible, well-read blog. Information and best practices for bloggers have been the subject of “Journalism and Technology” columns written by University of Florida journalism faculty members Julie Dodd and Judy Robinson and published in Quill & Scroll magazine. We’ve compiled them here as a resource for bloggers and for those who want more information about blogs. Click here to enter your blog in our contests.