The Associated Press has been nominated for two Royal Television Society Television Journalism Awards, including one nomination for its international news coverage of Afghanistan under Taliban rule.
During his in-flight press conference heading home from South America last month, Pope Francis said he could not remove a bishop implicated in a sexual abuse scandal in Chile because he had never heard from any victims about the bishop’s behavior.
A year into the Trump presidency, Washington Bureau Chief Julie Pace addressed media bias, the state of press access in the current administration and how news organizations can regain public trust in an era of so-called fake news.
We are living in an era of sophisticated propaganda coming from many directions, including various extremist groups, advocacy organizations and governments.
Sometimes it is necessary to quote from the propaganda of organizations such as the Islamic State group, or from governments such as North Korea. Before we do so, we should ask some basic questions.
At the International Broadcasting Convention conference in Amsterdam on Thursday, Executive Editor Sally Buzbee commented on current challenges faced by news organizations – from fake news to fighting for access – and the role of artificial intelligence in reporting.
A staff memo by Chris Sullivan, editor of AP's national reporting team, describes how AP’s presence across the country allowed staffers in all formats to provide a “unique window” into the U.S. political climate ahead of President Donald Trump’s inauguration:
As AP Executive Editor Kathleen Carroll accepted the 2016 Front Page Award for Lifetime Achievement in New York on Thursday night, she challenged fellow journalists to reaffirm their commitment to transparency, accountability and press freedom.
Photojournalist Nick Ut, an AP staffer for 50 years, received the 2016 Quinn Award for Lifetime Achievement at the Los Angeles Press Club’s annual dinner on Sunday night.
Should journalists just report what they know and leave law enforcement to take action later, or tip off police before their story is published? What if sources say it's fine to use their names and faces, but don't seem to fully understand the risks? How do reporters cover a freed slave’s reunion with his family, when the reporters’ work led to his freedom?
One top AP editor said the story "sent dominoes tumbling in all directions."
Business reporter Candice Choi obtained stunning emails that showed Coca-Cola Co. was a guiding force behind a nonprofit group founded to fight obesity. "Coke helped pick the group's leaders, edited its mission statement and suggested articles and videos for its website," Choi wrote.