BBC College of Journalism
- The courage of Marie Colvinby Jonathan BakerFifteen months ago I stood in St Bride's Church with many other journalists for a service to commemorate all those in the news business who had lost their lives in conflict. The principal speaker was Marie Colvin. There were several...
With the CBI predicting the UK will avoid a double dip, brief yourself on reporting the economy with Hugh Pym's video guide
Be paranoid - protecting sources in the digital ageby Stuart HughesA journalist's right to protect the anonymity of their sources is a principle enshrined in the law of many countries. As the European Court...
- Google Hangouts - a new tool for journalism?by Ramaa Sharma
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How do you do original journalism if you're covering a news patch where big stories don't break every week?
If you're part of the award-winning newsroom at BBC Radio York - covering North Yorkshire - the answer is to move away from diary-led events and go in search of strong, original stories, supported by senior editors.
In this short film you can see how the team find their stories using everything from a 'creative wall' to magic paint.
With parliamentary elections set for March, how does the current power structure in Iran affect the BBC's reporting?
In this lunchtime seminar, The World Tonight presenter Robin Lustig spoke to Sadeq Saba, head of the BBC Persian Service, and BBC Iran correspondent James Reynolds.
Sadeq stressed: "Ahmadinejad, in a way, is nobody in Iran. Because he has no power and he owes his existence in power to Ayatollah Khamenei (above)."
James Reynolds concurred: "We should be in no doubt who the real leader in Iran is."