Use our journalism and news literacy curriculum resources to produce high-quality, relevant stories that connect your community to national and global current events.
Students learn about how decisions are made about what’s newsworthy and conduct a Morning Meeting to decide the top stories for a TV newscast.
Students learn to use the phone to talk to people they don’t know. Working in teams of three, a simulation games helps students practice both the art of interviewing and the art of being interviewed.
Students learn the difference between substantiated news facts and informed opinions, news items and editorial content, and where examples of each type typically can be found in today’s information outlets.
Check out the video that won first in our annual media competition.
Students of John F. Kennedy High School in Maryland take a look at the sport of B.A.S.E jumping and the science behind it.
West Virginia Public Broadcasting followed students from Richwood High School to the capital as they interviewed lawmakers about education funding.
The first entry for our Media Madness Competition is in. Who will win this year?
Connecticut middle school students interview community leaders about dropouts and what can be done to prevent kids from dropping out.