The Panther, the digital daily, PantherBuzz and Prowl magazine are accepting applications for all paid editing positions next semester. Previous academic or professional journalism experience required. Current weekly rate of pay for editors follows… (To calculate semester pay, multiply weekly pay by 18 weeks, e.g. Editor in Chief is paid $9,576 per semester, plus additional
The Orange County Press Club board has selected journalism professor and English internship manager Dennis Foley to receive its highest honor, the Sky Dunlap Award. The award recognizes significant service to Orange County journalism, the Press Club and the community. Foley worked 26 years for the Orange County Register as an assigning editor, the newspaper’s ombudsman,
Adjunct journalism professor, Scott Martelle, published an interview this week in Esquire with the editor of Norman Mailer’s essay collection “Mind of an Outlaw.” Check it out!
Through the Editor-in-Residence program, journalism students work with Orange County Register staff members to report, write, photograph and shoot video for publication on the Register website and in its daily and community newspapers. Dennis Foley, veteran journalism professor; Register editor; and coordinator of newsroom internships, recruitment and training programs, is Chapman’s Editor-in-Residence. Since the program’s inception
Chapman Alumni Mary Plummer (’10, B.A. In English and journalism), former Editor-in-Chief of the Panther, is currently a reporter on NPR’s KPCC education team, having served as an associate producer for KPCC’s “Take Two” and “The Madeleine Brand Show.” Plummer began her career in broadcast at ABC News in London, where she worked on TV
Tyler Russell ’11 is making new waves in Laguna Beach — radio waves. He started his “Generational Alt Rock” station KX-FM 93.5, the only local radio station in Laguna Beach. Russell was recently featured in a Q & A story on Locale Magazine. He has also appeared in the Coastline Pilot, LagunaBeach.com, and the OC
Acclaimed author and travel writer Pico Iyer returns to Chapman University Wednesday, April 10, to give a free lecture titled Global Souls: New Selves, Homes and Dreams in the New Millennium. In the new century, many people have multiple places they call home, several lives and even different versions of themselves. The result has been
Ryan Staab (’06) graduated with a degree in English/journalism and is featured in the ABC News report for his work on the Innocence Project, helping to free a man wrongly convicted of killing a teenager (see below). Ryan is an example of how training students in both journalism and the humanities allows us to graduate lifelong