Diversity workshop series: Social fault lines
Description: What are social fault lines and how do we question them, define them and report through them? Applications include: covering race, ethnicity, gender, sexuality and disabilities.
Protected: Finding diverse sources
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Conducting a source audit and building a diverse source database
You likely know the racial and ethnic makeup of your newsroom, but what about your sources? Let’s talk about why diverse sourcing is important, how to find out how well your sources represent your community and ideas on creating and retaining those sources.
Finding diverse expert sources
This session will show you how to use expert databases to find vetted sources, what to look for with “faux experts” and how to follow experts when they publish.
How editors can support writers with mental health conditions
It’s important for editors to allow for long-term adjustments that might wax and wane as a writer’s health fluctuates.
Tracking diverse content for Black and Latino communities
For more accurate diversity data, it’s critical to tag your content properly, and you need to understand what to tag and what not to tag.
Prioritizing diversity in retention and promotion
Tennessean editor Michael Anastasi, a longtime champion of investing in diversity in all respects, led a discussion on nurturing careers with a special focus on diversity.
Accuracy, depth and respect: What to know when reporting on trans people and their stories
Language is powerful. How we use terms, categories and concepts in our coverage matter a lot — especially to people who often been denied control over the language used to describe them.