BY GEETA SESHU| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |07/02/2018
The girl got the Keystone Cops treatment, going from suicide bomber to aspiring pharmacist in 11 riveting days.
BY SEVANTI NINAN| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |03/02/2018
It was left to the politicians, not journalists to look closer at the actual numbers. And even when they did the Modicare math, they did not play it up.
BY DENIS MULLER| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |31/01/2018
In a space of three years Hollywood has produced two masterpieces which bring home the indispensability of a free press.
BY JYOTI PUNWANI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |25/01/2018
Over ten years three police agencies have contradicted each others’ claims about Tauqeer, but the press faithfully parrots whatever is put out.
BY VIDYUT| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |22/01/2018
Patchy, inconsistent, unfocused coverage is what we got. Consistent investigative reporting would have told us long ago what we know now
BY JYOTI PUNWANI| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |21/01/2018
Both refusals: the journalists’ and Mevani’s, can be seen as justified. Who then was right?
BY URVASHI SARKAR| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |17/01/2018
With more journalists becoming freelancers, it’s time to attend to the issues of pay, ID, and safety.
BY B P SANJAY| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |14/01/2018
The man appointed by New Delhi to restore dialogue in Kashmir says he has to contend with the damage done by the mainstream news channels.
BY ANDY TATTERSALL| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |13/01/2018
Research-led stories usually start with “researchers have found”, with little mention of their names, institution and who funded their work.
BY GEETA SESHU| IN MEDIA PRACTICE |03/01/2018
That’s a fair description of Times Now and Republic TV’s treatment of dalits commemorating the Bhima Koregaon battle.
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In a horrific incident, the mother and daughter of Ravikant Kamble, a crime reporter with a newsportal Nagpur Today, were abducted on Saturday, February 17. Kamble put the news out on Facebook, appealing for information, but their bodies were found the next day. Police Commissioner Dr. Venkatesan told the portal the murders could be due to personal reasons, but did not elaborate.                       

This Nirav Modi profile in The Hindu on the "silent" diamond trader "who now faces a bleak future" reads like a fluff piece on a man who is at the centre of a massive scam. Based on what the writer says could be the last interview he gave (in November 2017) to the Indian media, it describes his youth, the rapid expansion of his business, the price his range of jewellery begins at, and how he designs every single piece of jewellery that he sells. 'Bleak' is surely an understatement for the future he now faces.    

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