Hart Van Denburg
Editor, MPR.org, Minnesota Public Radio
Minnesota Public Radio online editor
mntoday.mprnews.org — Kluwe's age, salary and Locke's talent all are factors in Kluwe's release. So is Kluwe's willingness to be outspoken on a variety of issues, despite the usual "Punters are seen, not heard" mandate. Kluwe says he wouldn't change a thing.
npr.org — Elie Gardner and Oscar Durand moved to Lima, Peru, in 2010, and every time they flew in or out, they noticed a large farmland by the airport. The husband and wife photojournalists began to wonder why there was so much land in the middle of an urban area, and who lived there, and why.
pbs.org — Coding for the Future: The Rise of Hacker Journalism This guest post is co-authored by Dana Coester. Data Visualization, geo-mapping, audience engagement, agile development, responsive design. What do any of these terms have to do with journalism? Turns out, quite a bit these days.
framework.latimes.com — The Rolling Stones' Tour of the Americas '75 stopped at the Forum in Inglewood for five days, July 9-13th. Pop music critic Robert Hilburn began his July 15, 1975, Los Angeles Times column: If "Honk Tonk Women" and Midnight Rambler" emerged as the respective anthems on the Rolling Stones' 1969 and 1972 U.S.
cjr.org — How 'balanced' coverage helped sustain the bogus claim that childhood vaccines can cause autism In 1998, The Lancet, one of the most respected medical journals, published a study by lead author Andrew Wakefield, a British physician who claimed there might be a link between the vaccine for measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) and autism, the developmental disorder that afflicts one out of every 88 children in the US.
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