Qantas’ announcement of the grounding of its fleet in response to ongoing industrial action has affected an estimated 80,000 people around the world, but how have they handled their social media?
The Occupy Melbourne protest turned ugly today when police, including those from the riot, dog and mounted squads, ejected the protestors from City Square. Rapidly developing stories such as these can be effectively covered by the online journalist using just a mobile phone. Here’s how.
The School of Journalism, Australian and Indigenous Studies values your input as students. We are putting together a number of surveys to identify how students experience the course and areas of improvement as suggested by you. Your input into this brief five question survey is appreciated (and, of course, completely anonymous).
To take part in the survey please do so here.
Some quick tips for students for oral presentations to be delivered in the Week 12 tutorials.
As you progress with your Journalism studies, the expectation that you reflect critically on your experience becomes a little more demanding. Here’s some tips on how to achieve this.
A few hard and fast rules for students in writing hard news for online publication.
Dear ATS1328/1329 student,
The School is conducting a five questions survey about the guides provided to you in first year. If you could spare one minute of your time to complete, it would be most appreciated.
When it comes to video editing software, iMovie (which comes standard with Macs) is not exactly the best; it’s simplistic. That said, it can do the job pretty effectively and with ease and speed. It also leaves Windows Movie Maker for dead.
Drawing on an in-tutorial exercise, I’ve produced a very rough “how to” guide for iMovie taking you from capturing vision all the way through to uploading to Vimeo.
Personally, I prefer Vimeo to Youtube because it was developed by filmmakers and I find the quality vastly superior to Youtube.
Fairfax Media, the Johnny-come-lately to tablet tailored news applications, has launched its shiny new apps for The Age and The Sydney Morning Herald, but are they any good?