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What you'll learn

The press may be free, but is it a free-for-all? Is it okay to clean up a quote, or go on air without knowing the entire story? Using real-life case studies, your team debates how to apply these principles and experiences the decision-making process that goes on behind-the-scenes in journalism. Participants learn to express and respect different viewpoints, all while becoming more informed media consumers.

Grade(s)
  • Adult
Duration
60 minutes
Day(s) offered
Monday-Friday
Time(s) offered
9 a.m.–3 p.m. ET
Cost

$30 per person

Includes admission to the Newseum

Venue and Capacity
  • Learning Center (max 36)
Minimum enrollment
10 participants
Enrollment type
Registration required

Classes at the Newseum: Classes must be requested at least two weeks in advance. Additional times and locations may be available in conjunction with a Newseum event rental.

We recommend arriving at the Newseum at least than 15 minutes before your scheduled class time. 

 

You can register by completing our online form
, calling 202/292-6650 or emailing educationprograms@newseum.org.

All sales are final. If you need to reschedule or cancel your program, please contact the education Department at 202/292-6650 OR email educationprograms@newseum.org before the date of your scheduled trip. There are no refunds for no shows or unused tickets.

Assistance (e.g. ASL interpretation, assistive listening, description) for programs/tours can be arranged with at least seven business days’ notice. Please contact AccessUs at AccessUs@newseum.org or by calling 202/292-6453.

Related EDClasses & Training

  • Media Ethics for Students

    Is it OK to clean up a quote or broadcast unconfirmed information? Students become more critical consumers of news media by examining real-life case studies of journalists striving to be accurate, fair and clear.

  • Photo Ethics

    Students become more critical consumers of visual information by examining real-life case studies of photojournalists striving to be accurate, fair and clear.

  • Is It Fair? Evaluate Your Media

    Are accusations of bias clogging your news feed? Are your students quick to point out that something's unfair — but not as ready to explain why? Tune up your “fairness meter” to assess how objective or biased content really is.

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