Report. Shoot. Edit. Work on-air and behind the camera.
Whether your goal is to work in local or network television news, as a radio reporter, for an online publication or as a freelance journalist in an international setting, our faculty will teach you the production skills and standards of great reporting and storytelling for the eye and ear.
What We Offer
Students at the Journalism School have many opportunities to learn the skills needed to excel in broadcast journalism and tell stories in video or audio. Both video and audio classes are core components of the M.S. program in which students work on deadline pieces as well as on longer stories. Students can learn on-air skills, take a radio or podcasting class, experiment with virtual reality and hone the techniques that are essential to working in a digital newsroom.
Our broadcast classes allow students to develop and expand their reporting, production and storytelling skills in both audio and video.
Please note: The classes listed here represent recent offerings at the Journalism School. Choices vary each semester depending on faculty availability and other considerations. Classes described now may change or be dropped to make room for new additions.
Doc '15 students Scilla Alecci & George Steptoe investigated how coworkers abuse female correction officers.See The NYT report.
The Video Storytelling class experiments with 360-immersive, virtual reality video.Watch two videos of student work.
Valerie Dekimpe ’16 M.S. covered the Westminster Dog Show on deadline for Video Newsroom.Watch her video.
Elizabeth Hunt Brockway '16 M.S. reports on the update to Topps baseball cards.Listen to her report that aired on WNYC.
Assistant Professor of Broadcast Journalism
CBS Professor of Professional Practice in International Journalism;
Professor of Journalism
Fred W. Friendly Professor of Professional Practice in Media and Society
Director, duPont/Professional Prizes; Adjunct Faculty
Godfrey Lowell Cabot Professor Emeritus